University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 400

 

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1917 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1917 volume:

:xLibri5 ICtmngatiin JFarranb our {IrrBtbfut m I 1917 Colomdoan M m LW. I plColomdoan REGENTS Charles R. Dudley Minnie Lahm Harding Clifford C. Parks JSoarb of IReacnts WILLIAM J. KING Denver JAMES B. RAGAN Denver ANNA WOLCOTT VAILE Denver MINNIE LAHM HARDIJMG. . Canon City CHARLES R. DUDLEY Denver CLIFFORD C. PARKS . Glenwood Springs ©fficcrs of tbe Boart) LIVINGSTON FARRAND, President FRANK WOLCOTT, Secretary CHARLES H. CHENEY, Treasurer Committees of tbe BoarD EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— Mrs. Vaile, Mr. King, Mr. Farrand AUDITING COMMITTEE— Mr. Ragan, Mr. Parks, Mr. Farrand BUILDING AND GROUNDS COMMITTEE— Mr. King, Mrs. Vaile, Mr. Farrand FINANCE COMMITTEE— Mr. Dudley, Mr. Ragan LIBRARY COMMITTEE— Mr. Dudley, Mrs. Harding, Mr. Smith INSTRUCTORS COMMITTEE— Mr. Farrand, Mrs. Vaile, Mr. Ragan Colomdoan r • K r 20 1917 PfeCl hTTTTn M n I M fl I I I I I I I I I I I I IX-X--jfe X-J -X JS?-X».J X h. rY t t- r t-r.- -TX r T ' r r r x -t " T i x r x 11 filColomdoan ®I|f Aasnmtf i Alumni Goss Shelledy Roller Seeman The Associated Alumni of the University of Colorado is an organization including all the graduates and all the students who have been in resident study at the University of Colorado at least one year. The object of the Association is to promote the interests of the University of Colorado and to maintain a spirit of fellowship among its graduates. The officers of this Association are a President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer and a Senate composed of Senators elected by the local alumni associations and by the senators at large. ©fficers President Melvin C. Goss Vice President Ruth M. Shelledy Treasurer Douglas A. Roller Secretary ; Bernard J. Seeman Senators at Xar e FREDERICK L. CHASE EARL W. HASKINS ISAAC E. HILL MRS. MAX BALL MERRITT H. PERKINS 2z 1917 HANSON T. PARLIN MARIE C. WALTEMEYER HARRY N. WILSON RENE B. WRIGHT HARRY KESNER Senators IRepresenting Xocal associations BOULDER ALUMXI MELVIN C. GOSS FRED E. HAGEN A. A. PADDOCK BOULDER ALUMNM MRS. ANNA H. POWLESS RUTH M. SHELLEDY CHICAGO GEO. O. FAIRWEATHER DENVER ALUMNI DOUGLAS A. ROLLER WALTER E. WHITE W. ROY ARMOR DENVE R ALUMN. ALICE STORMS DAISY METZLER FORT COLLINS CLAUDE C. COFFIN GRAND JUNCTION JOHN H. FRY GREELEY FREDERICK H. MERTEN LONGMONT R. CLARE COFFIN PUEBLO CHARLES W. O ' DONNELL SALIDA CLYDE H. JAY SCHENEC TA D Y-PITTSFIELD N. F. HANLEY SEATTLE DR. PAUL R. WEST NEW YORK CITY E. M. PEASE HUERFANO COUNTY, COLORADO SENATOR CHARLES HAYDEN KANSAS CITY, MO. MRS. CHESTER OMMANEY, Sec. WESTERN SLOPE, COLORADO ANNA BERG Colomdodti I I m ©fficers CARL P. CLINE President FREDERICK J. WALTER Vice-President NELLIE SILLICK Secretary DONALD A. CAMPBELL Cheer Leader Commissioners MYRON C. HERRICK HERBERT MILLER WILLARD W. RUSK ROBERT G. SMITH ALVA A. PADDOCK, General Manager atbletic ffioarb PROF. O. C. LESTER, Chairman PROF. GEORGE NORLIN PROF. HARRY A. CURTIS CARL P. CLINE WILLARD W. RUSK FREDERICK J. WALTER Dcbatinfl 3Boar PROF. JOHN S. McLUCAS, Chairman PROF. CHARLES C. AYER CARL P. CLINE DONALD A. CAMPBELL MYRON C. HERRICK Boarb of ipublications WILLARD W. RUSK, Chairman PROF. M. F. LIBBY CARL P. CLINE PROF. JAMES F. WILLARD PROF. J. B. MORRILL NELLIE SILLIK JFinancial JSoarD CARL P. CLINE, Chairman PROF. O. C. LESTER FRANK WOLCOTT 1917 25 Olombtn? i f ntor Q rpntjatton m m Ivers Morrison McGraw Hall ©IBccrs of tbe (Eombtne Seniors WAYNE FRANKLIN IVERS President BARRETT MORRISON Vice-President MARGUERITE McGRAW Secretary WILFRED HALL Treasurer Senior ipia Committee EDWARD J. KNOWLES, Chairman RICHARD M. SCOTT LETITIA BRACE ELIZABETH TENNANT ANNA MARIE CHENEY 1917 m m Olfltttbtnti iluntor (Prgantzattott 1 Bessee Huntington Gardiner Wooley m ©fficers of tbe CombineD Suniors CHARLES BESSEE President EVERETT HUNTINGTON Vice-President DOROTHY GARDINER Secretary FRED WOOLEY Treasurer i 3untor iprom Committee RALPH J. HALL NATALIE EKREM J. GARRETT SCOTT, Chairman PHILIP BROWN MARY GARVIN 1917 j plColomd oanlllj IDatsit Snug in the lea of a mountain, storm-breaking, Aglow with the blush of a morning, new waking. Smilingly playful, a dimple of learning Softens the frown of a western wild, yearning. Thou world apart, Of thy big brother Counterpart Thou hast thy toil, Din and turmoil, And aching heart Joy too thou hast. The thrill of power, Or idle hour In happy ease. While fond thoughts tease The fading past. Thou hast thy love. Heart-healing bliss Or faithless kiss That mars the plan Of God for man, Designed above. Hate fails thee not. Lies and deceit Mire thy sweet feet In sordid dust. While sin and lust Thy virtues rot. Yet all thy strife. Battles and trials. And wordly wiles Fit thee to be In each degree Prologue to life. 1917 Col0md0an GRADUATE SCHOOL CLIFFORD BANTA, B. A. Wabash College, 1915 FRANK FERDINAND BEVERLY, B. S. (Ch. E.) University of Colorado, 1915 FANNIE JUDITH BOSWELL, B. A., M. A. University of Colorado, 1910 JOHN SAMUEL BOUSLOG, B. A. University of Colorado, 1914 CRAIG MILLER BOUTON, B. A. University of Colorado, 1904 SAMUEL RAY BRADEN, B. A. College of Emporia, 1910 WINIFRED BELLE BRAMMER, B. A. University of Colorado, 1915 ROBERT MARTIN BURNS, B. A. University of Colorado, 1915 JACOB WILLIAM CHRISTIAN, B. S., M. E. University of Colorado, 1913 GLADYS CONSTANCE CURTIS, B. A. University of Colorado, 1914 ALICE DOWNING, B. A., M. A. Univ. of Colo., 1911; Univ. of Chicago, 1913 JAMES TERRY DUCE, B. A. University of Colorado, 1915 ARTHUR THOMPSON EVANS, B. A., M. A. University of Illinois, 1912; University of Colorado, 1915 ADDIE MAY FAIRCHILD, B. A. University of Colorado, 1914 FLORENCE FARRINGTON, B. A., M. A. University of Colorado, 1913, 1914 EVA ALLEN FREEMAN, B. A. Chemistry, Geology Chemistry, Mechanical Engineering English Literature Bacteriology, Chemistry Chemistry, Mathematics Sociology, Economics, History History, Political Science Chemistry, Mathematics Education, Psychology English Language and English Literature Mineralogy, Geology, Chemistry Psychology, Philosophy German, French University of Colorado, 1915 GERTRUDE ISABEL GATES, B. A. University of Colorado, 1915 ADELBERT JAY GREENE EDUARD FRANZ GRUNDHOEFFER, B. S. (M. E.) Pennsylvania State, 1914 WILLIAM DUKE HAYES WILBUR ARTHUR HITCHCOCK, B. S. (C. E.) University of Wyoming, 1912 FLORENCE WINDSOR HUTSINPILLAR, B. A. Wellesley College, 1904 LEONARD CHARLES JONES, B. A. University of Colorado, 1915 CLARIBEL KENDALL, B. A., M. A. University of Colorado, 1913, 1914 CHARLES ALPHEUS LAUFFER, A. B., M. D. Franklin and Marshall College, 1900 University of Pennsylvania, 1905 HELEN ARVILLA LEONARD, B. A. Vassar College, 1909 THOMPSON DARNABY LEWIS, B. A. Georgetown College, 1904 Psychology, Education, Sociology German, French Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry Mechanical Engineering Public Health Structural Engineering Sociology Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry Mathematics 1917 IRENE PETTIT McKEEHAN, B.A. University of Minnesota, 1903 WALTER FRANK MALLORY, B. S. (M. E.) University of Colorado, 1914 JAMES LYNN MERILL, B. S. (C. E.) University of Colorado, 1913 JOHN W. MORGAN, M. D. Kentucky School of Medicine, 1890 MATT WILLIAM MOYLE, B. S. (M. E.) University of Colorado, 1914 HOWARD EASTWOOD PHELPS, B. S. (C. E.) University of Colorado, 1907 EDWIN BRAY PLACE, B. A. University of Colorado, 1913 CHARLES FRANKLIN POE, B. A., M. A., Ph. C University of Colorado, 1911, 1914 ELIZABETH DURRIN PRYOR, B. A. Vassar College, 1906 HUGH CLARK PRYOR, B. A., M. A. University of Colorado, 1911, 1912 HELENA GLOYD RANDALL, B. A. University of Colorado, 1913 ABEL ETIENNE BERDARDEAU RENAUD, B. A., M. A. University of Paris, 1905 University of Colorado, 1915 DAVID HENRY RICHERT, B. A. Oberlin College, 1909 JESSIE ADAMS ROULSTON, B. S., B. A., Ph. M. Lenox College, 1906; Albert Lea College, 1907 University of Chicago, 1910 RUTH MARGUERITE SHELLED Y, B. A., M. A. Universityof Colorado, 1910, 1912 KARL WALLACE SHIMEALL, B. S., Ch. E. University of Colorado, 1915 MAY SNYDER, B. A. Colorado College, 1915 ARCHIBALD HERBERT STOCKDER, B. A. University of Colorado, 1915 ALICE HELEN SULLIVAN MARY TROWBRIDGE, B. A., M. A. University of Colorado, 1911, 1914 GEORGE PETERKIN UNSELD RAYMOND MERRIMAN WHITE, B. S. (M. E.) University of Colorado, 1913 FRANCIS WOLLE, B. A. University of Pennsylvania, 1911 English, Literature, History Mechanical Engineering Public Health Civil Engineering Romance Languages, Latin B. S. (Phar.) Public Health, Chemistry, Bacteriology Education, Psychology, English Education, Psychology, Sociology Latin, Education, Greek Romance Languages Mathematics, Physics German Romance Languages Economics, History Psychology, Philosophy English Literature Mathematics, Physics Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineering English Literature, English Language m 1917 Colomaoanfli ®lfp OlflUpgf of ICthf ral Arta HE College of Liberal Arts of our Univer- sity stands for the higher things in life. It does not confine itself to pointing out the path to a professional career, nor does it attempt to remove the rough places from the road to quick and easy wealth. But to the searcher after knowledge, the one who desires culture, the man or woman who wishes to rise occasionally from the commonplace sphere of the money slave, look about in this great world of ours, and endeavor to understand its mysteries and enjoy its pleasures, this school presents itself like a good Samaritan and offers a helping hand. Here is the abode of science in its widest significance, of literature, languages, history. Here we may inquire into the beauties of Shakespeare or the mysteries un- covered by Locke. Here we may find the discoveries of Euclid or the theories of Adam Smith. We may learn to appreciate what we see, what we hear, what we read, and perhaps some day reach that plane where the things for centuries but guessed at are now known and understood. To accomplish these purposes, the College of Liberal Arts stands ever ready with its book, its pen, its experiment, and, albeit, its rod. It is therefore our purpose here to acknowledge our respect for those far-sighted and altru- istic souls who founded it; our indebtedness to those unselfish ones who control and conduct it ; and our regard for those who have escaped from the lure of the material and have attended it. m i plColomdodn Senior Hrts T - FRANK ERNEST ALLEN U. of C. Debating Society (1). A debater should be earnest. Paonia JESSIE MAY ANDERSON Hubbard, Texas Trinity University (1) (2) (3). We don ' t know much about you, so we can ' t say much. JOSE ANDRES ATENCIO Monte Vista Phi Delta Phi U. of C. Debating Society (1) (2) (3) (4), Vice-President (2), Secretary (1) (3); New- man Society (1) (2) (3) (4), President (3); Colorado Union; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4). Our idea of a consistent warbler. EVA MARGARET BAUM Natoma, Kansas University of Kansas (1); Basketball (2) (3) (4); Secretary of Woman ' s Athletic Asso- ciation (3); Woman ' s League Board (4); Socialist Society. She is a shark at everything and gets away with it. ANNE DICKEY BOYD Saguache Alpha Delta Pi Big Sister Committee (3 ) . There isn ' t so much as far as size goes, but her mind makes up for that. LETITIA AUSTIN BRACE Boulder Delta Delta Delta Scribblers (1) (2) (3) (4); Big Sister Com- mittee (3); Silver and Gold Staff (3); Colo- radoan Staff (3). Wednesday night at half past eight Our little Tisha had a date. Wednesday night at half past ten, Where was our little Tisha then? SARAH MARGARET BRACY Boulder Mathematics Club (4). She is attempting to master the elusive Fourth Dimension. MARGARET KATHERINE BURKE Boulder Newman Society. If silence is a criterion of brains, Margaret has more than her share. m THOMAS GEORGE BURKE Boulder Newman Society (1) (2) (3), Vice-President (4); Manager Civic Quarterly (4). " Wouldn ' t you care to subscribe to the Civic Quarterly? " JOANNA TERESA CAREY Brighton Kappa Delta Denver University (1) (2); Newman So- ciety (3) (4). Trying to live down her two years at D. U. ELDA ALICE CHATFIELD Boulder Kappa Delta Pi We always were strong for brown eyes. Colomdoan @G0 BESS ADEL CHENEY Boulder Chi Omega Mortar Board. Big Sister Committee; Treasurer Woman ' s League. She is not conscious of her worth. CARL PETER CLINE Rocky Ford Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Delta Psi, Arch, Sumalia. President A. S. U. C; Manager Colorado Union (4); U. of C. Debating Society (1); Oratorical Contest (2); Kansas-Colorado Debate (1); Missouri-Colorado Debate (2); Captain Freshman Track Team ; Track Team (1) (2), Captain (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1), ANNA MARIE CHENEY Chi Omega Hesperia; Mortar Board Y.W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Scribblers Club (2) (4); Dramatic Club (3) (4); Silver and Gold Staff (3), Coed Editor (4) ; Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); Maid of Honor, May Fete (2); Assistant Manager Woman ' s Athletic Asso- ciation (3), Manager (4); Big Sister Commit- tee (4); Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4). Here ' s one that typifies Colorado woman- hood. Vice President (2); Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Manager 1916 Coloradoan. A living example of that time honored proverb, " Never let your studies interfere with your college work. " VIOLA MYRTLE CLUPHF Mathematics Society (4). One who is wisely silent. FERN CORNVILLE Hesperia, Mortar Board. Woman ' s League Board (3); Coloradoan (3); Richard ' s Literary Society (3) (4); Big Sister Committee (4). It is her timidity, not her lack of knowledge which keeps her from making brilliant reci- tations. Boulder Art Editor Colomdoinlli Senior Arts JESSIE MARGARET CRAWFORD Grand Junction Silence is the eternal duty of man. MAUDE EVANGELINE CRAWFORD Grand Junction The bird that flutters least is longest on the wing. MONNETT BANE DAVIS Sigma Phi Epsilon Ness City, Kansas It is easier for him to stay in school than to stay in his boarding house. FANNIE VICTOR DOUDEN Boulder Big Sister Committee. Proves that a shark and a peach are not incompatible. ELVA PEARL ERWIN Loveland Tarkio College, Tarkio, Mo. (1) (2). It ' s great to have the world for your hobby. GLADYS ADEL FISHER Pattonsburg, Missouri Girls Baseball Team (3) (4). Aspires to be a second Alexander the Great. MINNIE ELIZABETH FLEMING Delta Delta Delta Delta Mortar Board. Basketball (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabi net (4). Not sour grapes, is it, Elizabeth? QUIVERA MURIEL FRAZIER Kappa Delta Pi Mathematics Colloquium (4). Another math, shark. Durango WALTER HARMON GERMANN Kanorado, Kansas Kansas Wesleyan University (3); Deutscher Verein (1) (2) (3); Dandelion Committee (3). " Please don ' t say anything sissy about me. " LAWRENCE ELMER GOSS Boulder Indiana State Normal (1) (2) (3). An example of a teacher being taught. ADELBERTJJAY GREENE Assistant Physics Department. Adelbert may be a jay, but he ' s not green. ROSCOE ROWLAND HEALY Denver Phi Gamma Delta Sumalia. Freshman Football; Football Team (2) (3) (4). He ' s a good dancer all fat men are. WILLARD RICHARD HELMKE Delta He absorbs knowledge but immediately imparts it to the younger generations. MARY VIRGINIA HIGGINBOTHEM Alpha Delta Pi Kirkwood, Missouri Washington University (1) (2). A girl who can not be " bothered " with studying. ELIZABETH HOSKIN Denver Delta Gamma Wellesley (1); Dramatic Club (2) (3) (4), Play (3) (4); Scribblers Club (2) (3) (4); Richards Literary Society (3) (4); Big Sister Committee (4). One who has solved the problem of belong- ing to three Greek letter societies at the same time. LYDIA HULBERT Palisades " Be your character what it will, it will be known; and nobody will take it upon your word. 1917 j jllColomdodtt Senior Arts i MARGARET HUTCHINSON Boulder Knows the anatomy of a Ford as well as that of the human being. ANNA BETH HYDE Denver Chi Omega Kappa Delta Pi. Big Sister Committee; Scribblers Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Richards Literary Society (1) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. " You girls make me tired. You all think I ' m so good. " WAYNE FRANKLIN IVERS Loveland Alpha Tau Omega Tau Beta Pi, Arch. Freshman Football; Football (2) (3) (4); Track (1) (2) (3); Assistant Manager High School Day (3), Manager (4); President Com- bined Seniors. When it comes to thinking, he is a Liberal Arts; but when it comes to speaking, he is just a plain Engineer. CORA KIKER Boulder A very earnest young soul. m DARTHULA LINDBERG Boulder Scribblers Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Richards Literary Society (1) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Big Sister Committee (4). If you can not find what you want in the Library, ask Darthula. RUTH BUSH LOVELACE Boulder Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4); Big Sister Committee (4); Mathematics Club (4). Ruth has decided that gambling is not profitable. i FLORENCE KATHERINE MATHIS Chi Omega Boulder Emporia College (1) (2); Cercle Francais (4) ; Deutscher Verein (4 ) . A cheerful face is nearly as good for an invalid as healthy weather. FRIEDA MEENTS Kappa Kappa Gamma " Sprechen Sie Oirish? " ELI ABRAHAM MILLER Menorah Society (1) (2) (3). He comes and goes so quietly that we scarcely hear him. Boulder Denver Delta Gamma Kappa Delta Pi, Hesperia. Richards Literary Society (1); Womans League Board (2) (4); Womans Athletic Board (3); Associate Editor Coloradoan (3); Big Sister Committee (3); Dramatic Club (3) (4). She knows what she knows most thor- oughly, including her own mind. If you don ' t believe it, ask her. Colomdoan HELEN LENORE MOORE Aspen Richards Literary Society (2) (3); Civic Club (1); Big Sister Committee (3) (4); Woman ' s League (3) (4). " Now let the brightest one arise, And tell us all she knows. " " Here I am, " a voice replies — ' Twas Helen who arose. FRANCES KATHRYN MYER New Philadelphia, Ohio Scribblers Club (3) (4); Assistant in En- glish Department (4). Popular with freshmen theme writers. HELEN MALCOLM NAFE Boulder Pi Beta Phi Hesperia. University of Washington (3); Big Sister Committee (2); May Fete Committee (2); Woman ' s League Board (2). " Everyone is a little queer but me and thee, and sometimes methinks that thou art a little queer also. " MARGARET ESTELLA NICHOLS Delta Delta Delta Mattison Hesperia. Richards Literary Society (2); Maid of Honor, May Fete (2); Basketball (1). Who said freshmen engagements would not last? M AE CLAIRE NEEDHAM Victor Newman Society (1) (2) (3) (4); Secretary Freshman Class. Those Psych, marks? Oh! save ' em. She may need ' em. PORTIA HARPER OLWIN Boulder Pi Beta Phi Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board. Woman ' s League Board, Second Vice-Pres- ident (3), Vice-President (4); Scribblers Club (3); Big Sister Committee. She will have a degree in Fussing, but it will not be a " Bachelor " degree. MARION CAMERON ORRIS Pueblo Deutscher Verein (2) (3) (4). Preparing for a career in China. ARNOLD ERVIN PERRETON Bogard, Missouri E. V. U. Debating Society (2) (3) (4); E. E. Society. Arnold, Arnold! Wherefore art thou such a wonderful man? m m m 1 1 i jill Colomdodn NELLIE MALINDA PHILLIPS Boulder Her major is German, but she never goes to " Deutscher Verein. " How can she grad- uate? SARAH AGNES PHILPOTT Delta Delta Delta Spokane, Washington Hesperia, Mortar Board. Secretary Y. W. C. A.; Richards Literary Society (3). You can ' t slam Sally — she ' s such an all around good sport. HORACE HALE PIERCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Acacia; Royal Order of the Golden Crab. Freshman Party Committee; President Combined Juniors; Dramatic Club (2) (3) (4) (5), President (4) (5). Horace — Hail! Hail! Pierce. MARIE CLAIRE QUILLIN Pi Beta Phi Grand Island Neb. Kappa Delta Pi. Northwestern University (1). Marie is an " honest-to-goodness " friend to those who have the good fortune to claim her friendship. HAZEL READ Kinsley, Kansas Basketball (2) (3); Deutscher Verein (1) (2) (3) (4); Big Sister Committee. Well, believe me, Kansas has nothing on Boulder for wind. MARGARET REILLY Sioux City, Iowa Chi Omega Iowa State University (1) Society (3) (4). (2); Newman LIDABLANCHE ROBE Pueblo Lake Forest, Illinois (1) (2); Pomona Col- lege (3); Dramatic Club (4). She shines historically and histrionically. LESLIE TRUESDALE ROSS Denver Delta Delta Delta Scribblers Club (2) (3); Big Sister (4); Deutscher Verein (4); Cercle Francais (1) (2) (3) (4). " I have one aim — a Phi Beta Kappa key. " Colomdoan Senior Arts i FREDERICK WILLIAM SANBORN, Jr. Beta Theta Pi Denver Phi Delta Phi, Torch and Shield. Denver University (1); Manager Track (4), Assistant Manager (2) (3); Assistant Editor Civic Quarterly (3). Smokes and swears and sings and has other besetting vices. EDNA HALCYONE SAYRE Boulder Delta Delta Delta Likes to run risks, and will let but one man Warner. MUNG CHIN SHEN Kiukiang, China University of Illinois (2) (3); E. V. U. Debating Society. It takes a man from the Far East to out- strip us all. HENRY STERLING SHERMAN Phi Gamma Delta Montrose Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Pi, Heart and Dagger, Torch and Shield, Sumalia. Silves and Gold ( 1 ) ; Sophomore German Committee; U. of C. Debating Society (2) (3) (4); Missouri-Colorado Debate (3); Assistant Law Librarian (4). Hank is certainly not a member of the ' Sons of Rest. " RICHARD McDonald SCOTT Denver Alpha Tau Omega. Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, Scroll, Scoop Club. Silver and Gold; Editor (4), News Editor (3), Athletic Editor (3), Reporter (2); Tennis Champion, (2) (3) (4); Tennis Captain (3); Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Doubles Champion (2) (3): Coloradoan, Feature Ed- itor (3); Junior Prom Committee (3). No, Dear Reader, Dick Scott did not write Hamlet; ' twas Will Shakespeare. ADDIE RICHMAN SCOUTON Durango So modest is she, that she likes to keep her ability concealed. MAUDE ALICE SHULTERS Boulder Alpha Chi Omega " I love my violin, but I am not strong for society. " NELLIE VIOLET SILLIK Englewood Delta Gamma Mortar Board, Hesperia. Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (3); Marshall May Fete (2); Instrumental Club (2); Secretary Combined Juniors (3); Dram- atic Club (4), Secretary A. S. U. C. (4). One of the few pretty girls who cares less for the way her hair looks than for what people think of her. Colii mdoa nfji Senior Arts ALICE HELEN SULLIVAN Grand Junction Newman Society (1) (2) (3) (4). Nice? Yes! But O my! Our Alice is so shy. HELEN ELAINE SULLIVAN Denver Delta Delta Delta Basketball (1); Y. W. C. A. Finance Com- mittee (2); Big Sister Committee (4). " That ' s nothing! Think how we looked when we were freshmen ! CHARLES PATRICK SWINDLER Dawson Springs, Kentucky Phi Alpha Delta U. of C. Debating Society (2), Vice-Presi- dent (3) ; Intercollegiate Socialist Society (3) ; Reporter Silver and Gold (2), Associated Board of Editors (3), News Editor (3) ; Chapel Double Quartette (4); Glee Club (4); Colo- rado Union Board (4). It ' s great to be a big man in school. MARY ELIZABETH TENNANT Delta Gamma Tollerburg Hesperia, Mortar Board. Women ' s Athletic Board (2), Vice-President (3), President (4) ; Woman ' s League Board (2) Vice-President (3); Big Sister Committee (4); Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4). A rare combination of nonsense, common sense and a sense of humor. EDWARD JUEL TESDELL Boulder ' Sigma Chi Deutscher Verein (3) (4); Le Cercle Fran- cais (4); Scribblers Club (3) (4). From his record, it would appear that he were going to join the European conflict. HAZEL THOMAS Boulder Deutscher Verein (1) (2) (3). Hazel is always there with the witty come- back. HENRY DAVID THOREAU Denver Sigma Chi His work is improving this year. Does losing a fraternity pin always have this effect? HARRY ROBERT TRATTNER Denver How does so handsome a fellow keep his head straight? i- m m m i m Colomdoan MILLIE BIRD VANDEBURG Cimarron Basketball (1) (2); Coach Women ' s Basket- ball (2); Treasurer Women ' s Athletics (2); Scribblers Club (2), Vice-President (3), Sec- retary (4); Menorah (3); Richards Literary Society (2) (3). Can ' t get the connection of the " Bird,! ' unless it refers to the Yellow-hammer. OTTO URBAN WEIMER Delta Tau Delta East St. Louis, Illinois Alpha Chi Sigma, Arch, Sumalia. Band (2) (3), Drum Major (3); Mandolin Club (4); Vice-President Combined Sopho- mores (2); Manager of Home Coming Day Vaudeville. Favorite Author — O. Henry. MARIE ELLEN WICKERT Boulder Chi Omega Newman Society (1) (2) (3) (4); Richards Literary Society (2); Art Club (4). The modest violet has nothing on Marie. CLAUDE CHARLES WILDE Alpha Tau Omega Moran, Texas Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Alpha Delta. University of Texas (2); Richards Literary Society (1) ; U. of C. Debating Club (1) (3) (4), President (4); Colorado-Texas Debate (3); President Civics Club (4); President Fresh- man Laws (4) ; Editor Civic Quarterly (4) ; President Texas Club (4); Richards Literary Society; U. of C. Debate (1). Took a day off to enumerate his honors and accomplishments. GLADYS AMELIA YOUNG Alpha Chi Omega Colorado Springs Colorado College (2) (3). Never wastes time at college rallies. WALTER HARVEY ZIEGLER Denver Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Chi Sigma, Heart and Dagger, Sumalia. Freshman Football; Football (3); Football Squad (4). Can a man be neutral with a name like this? ERNEST JOHN FANKHAUSER Phi Kappa Psi Durango University of Southern California; Band (D- Ernie goes to nearly all of the sorority dances; a rare thing for a mere man. FRANK GORDON POWARS Brighton Alpha Sigma Phi Football (2) (3); Freshman Football. " Bull " is a " bear " on the team. ■ S sMJ ss n; lUl Colomdodnll B H 3 unior Brts ® ! 6 i LORENA ACCOLA Mendon, Missouri Pi Beta Phi Christian College, Columbia, Missouri (1) (2); Cercle Francais (3). Write me down as one who loves her fellow DOROTHY ELEANOR ADAMS Boulder NewRochelle (1) (2). I love to wind my tongue up; I love to hear it go. HERTHA ALICE BAUMGARTNER Boulder Dramatic Club (2) (3); Basketball (3); Woman ' s League Board (3). Keep cool and you command everyone. HARRY RANDALL BEARD Denver Sigma Chi Alpha Chi Sigma, Acacia. Baseball Squad (1) (2) (3); Indoor Track Team (2); Cross Country (2), Captain (3); Treasurer Brackett Literary Society (1). Harry ' s fast look at his record. ELBRIDGE GERRY CHAPMAN Phi Gamma Delta Denver Torch and Shield, Sumalia. U. of C. Debating Society (1) (2), Vice- President (2); Silver and Gold (1); Freshman Football; Football (3); Basketball Squad (1) (2) (3), Manager (3); President Combined Sophomores. " I love him, but I just can ' t help wishing his name wasn ' t ' Elbridge. ' " ANNA PARSONS CHASE Denver Kappa Kappa Gamma Basketball (1) (2); Big Sister Committee (2). Like all good little girls she loves her teach- ers dearly. HAZEL ANNETTE CLAMPITT Clarendon, Texas Scribblers Club (1) (2) (3). If there is a chance to get an A in Principles of Economics, will Hazel Clampitt? WALLACE A. COOPER Fruita E. V. U. Debating Society. Cooper never heard of a writ of Quo Vadis. MAURICE A. DINNEEN Delta Tau Delta Cheyenne, Wyoming Phi Delta Phi, S-umalia. Freshman Football; Football Squad (3); Glee Club (3); May Fete (1); Colorado Union Opera (3). An inconsistency: Football and May Fete. ELLA CLARIS DAVIS Boulder Mathematics Club (3); Co-Ed Baseball (3). Bonnie brown eyes are the eyes for me. GLADYS DICKEY Wind sor Deutscher Verein. Everybody ' s friend and everbody is glad of it. GLADYS KATHERINE DRACH Alpha Chi Omega Denver Deutscher Verein (1) (2) (3); Cercle Fran- cais (3). My thoughts and I are of another world. 1917 Col mdod nlli Junior Arts EVELYN LOUISE DRINKWATER Delta Gamma Denver Northwestern University (1); Woman ' s League Board (2); Basketball (2). She can make even the most obdurate Drinkwater — tanks of it. MAUDE LOUISE ECKEL Boulder Chi Omega Hesperia. Chairman Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. When a thing costs too much she says it entails a lot of unnecessary expenditure. RUTH ELIZABETH ECKEL Boulder Chi Omega Big Sister Committee (3). She does not really hate men, she merely tolerates them. KATHERINE EDMONDS Boulder Freshman Party Committee; University Double Quartette (2) (3); Social Chairman Summer School (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Woman ' s League Ball Committee (3); Big Sister (3). While not engaged as Social Chairman for others, she fills the same capacity for herself. RUTH ELIZABETH EDWARDS Kappa Kappa Gamma Fort Collins Groucher College, Baltimore (1). Save, oh! save me from a candid friend. NATHALIE MARIE EKREM Denver Pi Beta Phi Hesperia. Basketball (1) (2) (3); Woman ' s League Board (2), Vice-President (3); Sophomore German Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Maid of Honor May Fete (1). She likes ham, but not Ham and. PAUL ROBERT FARRINGTON Sumalia Boulder Tennis Team (3); Deutscher Verein (2). We always fall back on " Doc " when we ' re up against it. GLADYS WILSON FAWCETT Boulder Alpha Delta Pi " What care I how fair she be. If she be not fair for me? " (We consider this taking an unfair ad- vantage. ) f 1917 pColamdoan Junior Arts WALTER EDWARD FISHER Aspen Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Alpha Delta U. of C. Debating Society (1) (2); U. of C. Debating Squad (1) (2); Assistant Cheer Leader; U. of C— E. V. U. Debate (1); Mis- souri-Colorado Debate (3). Buddy is a short, " fast " locomotive. WALLACE E. FISKE Alpha Sigma Phi Santa Fe, New Mexico Assistant Editor Coloradoan. GRANT FITZELL Denver Sigma Chi Scoop Club. President Scribblers Club; Silver and Gold, News Editor (3). A regular Coc-Accola Fiend. MARJORIE ELIZABETH FLEMING Pi Beta Phi Boulder Big Sister Committee. She loves " Whiskers " and " Brother. " No others need apply. ALMA GABRIEL Des Moines, Iowa Big Sister Committee (3). None but herself can be her parallel. DOROTHY GARDINER Boulder Delta Gamma Hesperia. Scribblers Club (1) (2); Woman ' s League Board (2) ; Silver and Gold (2 ) ; Society Editor (3) ; Big Sister Committee (3) ; Secretary Com- bined Juniors (3); Associate Editor Colo- radoan (3). MARY ADELIA GARVIN Denver Delta Delta Delta Hesperia. Woman ' s League Board (3); Silver and Gold (1) (2) (3); Deutscher Verein (2) (3); Scribblers Club (1); Cercle Francais (1) (2) (3); Junior Prom Committee (3). " Nobody ever jokes about me; everybody takes me seriously. " ARLO CORNELL GREENAWALT Denver Cornell University (1) (2); Cross Country (3). A paradox — long winded yet talks little. 1917 Colomdoan WALTER LAKE GRUTTER Hill Top E. V. U. Debating Society (1) (2) (3); E. V. U.— U. of C. Debate (3); Brackett Lit- erary Society (1) (2); Deutscher Verein (1); Silver and Gold Staff (3). Afflicted with a Prenatural Penchant toward syllabic Pralixity. WALLACE MANNING Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Alpha Delta. U. of C. Debating Society. Denver King of the Hashers, Prince of Good Fel- lows. HORACE GRANVILLE HARVEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon Denver It ' s the same old story — the fat man with the cheerful disposition. m IRENE HASTINGS Alpha Chi Omega Grant, Nebraska Big Sister Committee (3). It is as great to be a woman as to be a man. WILFREDA JOY HEALD Denver Kappa Kappa Gamma She ' s pretty, and witty, and sweet — but it ' s no use. Clayton got there first. THOMAS EDWARD HIGGINS Silverton M Newman Society (1) (2) (3); E. V. U. Debating Society (2) (3). The manner of speaking is fully as impor- tant as the matter. HANNAH CLARE HILDERMAN Hesperia. Sterling Scribblers Club (1); Deutscher Verein (1) (2); Silver and Gold (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Big Sister Committee (3); Associate Editor Coloradoan (3). CORINNE LOUISE HOLMAN Boulder Kappa Delta Pi Mathematics Colloquium. Call me a student and let that pass. Colamdodttllll Junior Arts JESSIE IRVING HOWARD Boulder Hesperia Freshman Party Committee; Deutscher Verein (2) (3 ); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3); Big Sister Committee (3). She comes unlooked for if she comes at all. LEILA HUNTER Denver Vice-President Woman ' s Athletic Board (3); Scribblers Club (1); Players Club (2): (3); Winner Tennis Doubles, fall and spring (2); Big Sister Committee (3); Deutscher Verein (1) (2); Basketball (1) (2). She ' s one of the bright spots in Miss Bunt- ing ' s life. WILLIAM FOSS HUNTER Boulder Band; Mathematics Colloquium: E. V. U. Debating Society. " The deed I intend is great, but what it is, as yet I don ' t know. " MILDRED ELANOR KAMMAN Spearfish, South Dakota Spearfish Normal; Librarian Engineering School (3). Let no man write my epitaph; no man can write my epitaph! WILLIAM A. KELLY Chicago, Illinois Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi, Scoop Club, Arch. Silver and Gold Staff fl) (2). Goes without meals that he may fuss. PHILIP CLARIS KEMP Denver Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Phi, Torch and Shield. Freshman Football; Football Team (3); Athletic Editor Silver and Gold (2); Chair- man Sophomore German Committee; Busi- ness Manager Coloradoan (3). GRACE MENADORA KENEHAN Delta Delta Delta Denver Girls Instrumental Club (1) (2) (3). Good sense and good nature always go together. HELEN FRANC KOHLER Boulder Pi Beta Phi Secretary Combined Freshmen; Freshman Party Committee. I wonder why the boys all fall for me? I CLARA FRIEDA KRAEMER Denver Class Basketball (2) (3); Mathematics Club (3). The curse of the great is " ennui. " ETHEL GERTRUDE LEWIS Boulder Deutscher Verein (1) (2) (3). " The most manifest sign of wisdom is con- tinued cheerfulness. " RUTH MARIE LONG Shenandoah, Iowa Chi Omega Serious only when among strangers. JOSIE LOVELESS Clayton, New Mexico Basketball (3). Her largest aspirations appear athletic. GLADYS PARKER LOW Boulder Kappa Kappa Gamma Hesperia. Big Sister Committee (2) (3); Correspond- ing Secretary Woman ' s League Board (2). " The Smith, a mighty man is he. " WILLIAM CLAYTON LYTLE Alpha Tau Omega Los Angeles, California Alpha Chi Sigma. Glee Club (1) (2) (3). At any rate. Clay is always well Heald. JEANIE RAE McCALL Palisade I never, with important air, in conversation ■ ' overbear. " LOUISE McCORMAC Boulder One of those people nobody knows anything mean about. 1917 g PAUL JOSEPH McINTYRE Denver Beta Theta Pi Torch and Shield, Sumalia. Baseball Squad (1) (2); Assistant Cheer Leader (3). Bats .999 in the fussers ' league. WILLIS M. MARSHALL Denver Phi Gamma Delta Life is just one darn thing after another, but love is two dam things after each other. HERBERT WOODS MARTIN " I love him — he ' s so brilliant, and yet he is real nice too. " GENEVIEVE MARVIN Creede Chi Omega Gen imitates Charlie Chaplin so well that she has him backed off the boards for comedy. 1 JULIA ALINE MAUPIN Boulder Big Sister Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Undecided whether to squander perfectly good money on a Coloradoan, or to risk waiting for the annual offering of love. DOROTHY MEAD Denver Delta Gamma Wellesley (1). If you call her the " beautiful intellectual " she goes right up in Smoke. OLIVE ELIZABETH MORGAN Denver Kappa Kappa Gamma Dramatic Club (2) (3); Secretary (3). Down among the sheltering " Oakes " my — FRANK LESLIE NEISLER Boulder Sigma Alpha Epsilon Arch. Cheer up. Red — chemists can always make money laying brick. Col mdoa nfjl Junior Arts 1 i IRENE ACHSAH NORTON Fowler My life is one demd horrid grind. MARIAN EVANGELINE NUTT Chi Omega Montrose Her hair is not more sunny than her heart. HAROLD STEINER OAKES Beta Theta Pi Arch. Denver Why have a middle name like his in Colo- rado? RALPH WALDO PELTA Gamma Chi Colorado Springs E. V. U. Debating Society (1) (2) (3), Pres- ident (2), Vice-President (3); Debating Squad (2). There are two sides to every question — our side and the wrong side. WILLIAM BLISS PURCELL Beta Theta Pi Chicago, Illinois W-e-e-11, yes, he admits he ' s nice. ROBERT HART PURCELL Tolland Washington University (1); Colorado Union- His main characteristic is his congeniality; perhaps that is why his middle name is Hart. ELIZABETH SCOTT RICHARDSON Boulder Woman ' s League Board (3). All her faults are such that one loves her the more for them. GLENWOOD COBLENTZ ROE Boulder Gamma Chi " I am wrapped in dismal thinking. " 1917 plColomd0anll?i ROBINSON Fort Collins WILLIAM ARTHUR Sigma Chi Scoop Club. Silver and Gold, Reporter (1) (2), News Editor (3); Scribblers Club (2) (3); Intercol- legiate Socialist Society; Feature Editor Colo- radoan (3); U. of C. Debating Society (1) (2). ANITA FLORENCE SARGENT Denver Delta Gamma Cheer up! Smiling is not a sin, nor laughter a crime. JACK GARRETT SCOTT Denver Alpha Tau Omega Torch and Shield, Sumalia, Scoop Club. U. of C. Debating Club (2); Editor Colo- radoan (3); Chairman Junior Prom Com- mittee (3). LEO SEUBERT Denver Newman Society The man who blushes is not quite a brute. FLORENCE LOUISE SHAVER Meeker Pi Beta Phi Oberlin College (1) (2). Hasn ' t been here long enough to give her- self away. EARL SHAW Denver Phi Kappa Psi Players Club; Band (1) (2) (3). " Rawly, my deah boy, I — Rat-tat-a-tat-tat — Boom — Boom. " IRWIN SIMONSON Buena Vista Gamma Chi With all the time he spends dancing to the strains of a phonograph, we wonder " How does he get his lessons? " OPAL SMITH Fowler I loathe that low vice, Curiosity. ■ I m m Colomdoa n Junior Arts MARY DORRIS STRATTON Boulder Pi Beta Phi University of Arkansas (2). She really isn ' t a grind, even tho she did get 98 in Engineering Physics. ELIZABETH ALMA SW ANSON Georgetown We tried hard to find a " slam " for her, but she keeps her deeds so well concealed that we could not. BARBARA TAWNEY Grand Junction University of Nebraska ( 1 ) . Tawney even to her hair. MABEL FERN TERWILLIGER Boulder As far as we can see, she hasn ' t a single redeeming fault. 1 ELANOR MARGARET TUCKER Alpha Chi Omega Broomfield Hesperia. Basketball (2); Woman ' s League Board (3); Big Sister Committee (3). Oh, do come out for Junior Basketball. BLAINE B. WALLACE Denver Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Phi, Arch, Order of the Golden Crab. Baseball (1) (2); Treasurer Sophomore Class (2). Has a high batting average in several things. JESSE GILBERT WARRINGTON Delta Sigma Rho Boulder Oklahoma University (1) (2); Debating Squad. Too bad his duties keep him from being with Alice more! NORMA MARION WASON Creede Chi Omega Scribblers Club (1) (2) (3); Silver and Gold (3); Associate Editor Coloradoan. pColomdodti Junior Arts MARY ROSAMOND WELLS Alpha Delta Pi Cheyenne Wells Woman ' s League Board (3); Woman ' s League Orchestra ( 3 ) . She left her heart behind her when she came to college. FERN CULBERTSON Des Moines, Iowa Chi Omega Drake University (1) (2). Jollity, thy name am Fern! HELEN M. YEAMAN Trinidad Delta Gamma Brackett Literary Society. For Helen, the possession of blue blood is the only requisite. LUCRETIA HELM YEAMAN Trinidad Delta Gamma Scribblers Club (2) (3). Who boasts of lineage boasts of that which is not properly her own. ITn flftcmonam This space is regretfully dedicated to the memory of those deadheads and tombstones who did not have " pep " enough to have their pictures taken. May they rest in peace!! 1917 Coli mdoottfll p - - Arts BuoK Ladies and gentlemen, gaze upon the manly countenance of this hand- some stranger. You need not con- fine your gaze to his countenance, for other parts of the picture are equally interesting. This is a photograph taken while the person in question was taking his annual plunge in University lake. His expression of joy results in his sense of satisfaction at accomplishing this difficult feat. For it was difficult, as his friends can testify. Another prominent feature of the picture is the modesty expres- sed in the pose. This is not unusual; it is rather his customary attitude. There once was a Prof, named Bushee Who wore a most charming goatee; He would paw it all day For it helped, by the way, Him in teaching Soc-i-ol-o-gee. GEMS FROM THE CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT Hydrogen peroxide is used in the household for bites and other sicknesses. Hydrogen bromide is a gas at ordinary temperatures and when combined with mercury is the only gas to show this property. Bromine may be prepared from the mother of liquor. m DITTO FROM THE HISTORY DEPARTMENT The stem duchies were small princes that were under a duck after the death of Charlemagne. Knights had to look out for many discomforts, especially their lady loves. The Nicean creed states that God and Christ are co-ed. The long bow of the English could hit the best of knights at a distance in which they had no chance at all. Joan of Arc crowned the dolphin. She was a simple pheasant girl. 1917 There can be no doubt that this picture was taken before the first of the year. We are undecided wheth- er he is waiting in the Delta Gamma house for a lady with whom he has a date, or whether he has left his door key at home in his overalls and has to sleep on the landlady ' s best red plush davenport, or whether he was just too tired to climb up stairs after he got home. Anyway we are assured that this is Olds stuff. jA The Dean of this school is named Hellems; With politeness he all overwhellems; He can call you a fool Or kick you from school Just as though you were king of these reallems. MUST HAVE BEEN SOME AERONAUT (From a history quiz) — The flight of the king resulted in his final death. WHAT DO WE MEAN, FUSSING? Floyd Merrill (to Maude Eckel) I think all this fussing is foolish, Maude, but I would like to come over some Sunday evening and talk over some in- tellectual subjects. Barney sat straight up in bed, the room was in a flutter; he had a whirlwind in his head, no word could Barney utter. He just had had an awful dream, the dream in fact had been a scream; he dreamed that Mr. Wolle swore. What could have frightened Barney more? m It sometimes becomes the duty of any public- spirited publication to disclose to an eager world the shade as well as the sunshine. Hence with great re- luctance, we here publish the phiz of a prominent office-holder who has been convicted of a crime and branded. Henceforth, whenever you see him coming, hang on to your watch. A most pleasing man is Doc Ayer, Who teaches us French on the Squayer; He may know phonetics, And yet at Dramatics The Doctor is surely a bayer. 1917 m m m ■ i CotomdHdnil l S A short pudgy man is Doc Lien, But he has a remarkable bien, The he ' s not to blame His name fits his frame; A fact which is easily sien. Here we have a near humorous man sitting on the back of his own neck partly, and partly on the ground. He seems to be enjoying the situation. We do not blame him because if we were in his position, we would either choke from laughter or die of shame. MUST HAVE GONE TO COLLEGE (From quiz paper) — One of the causes of the disintegration of the Roman Empire was the attack of the barbarians on the boarders. A SLIP OF THE PEN The Knights Templar were a combination of monk and knight. wore their knight robe over their monk robe. WE WONDER WHY The librarian does not charge Arch Stockder room rent? George Rider does not wear a red and black flag? Horace Pierce does not buy fraternity pins by the gross? Charles Swindler does not run for Governor? Abraham Hartendorp does not accept all the professorships that have been offered him? Some one does not lend May Snyder a hair pin? They WE DISAGREE Miss Bunting says that stockings are vulgar. silk We have nothing to say about this picture of the two knoughts. It explains itself. 1917 1 t iB W ' Everyone says they ' re the cutest couple on the campus — hand- somest also. If you don ' t believe it from this picture, you might ask them about it. • ' - ' J " At Prof. Altschiller — " Vot iss de matter mit dis Class? Not fife min- its ago I lectured ten minutes on dis theorem. " And this from a teacher of Math. YES, WE HAVE A CLASS IN ENGLISH HISTORY! Fred Sanborn — Yes, the investi- ture strife was about concentrated ground. Dr. Willard — Giotto, the Italian painter, was fond of studying the birds and flowers and other animals. Tommy Ryan — Well, I am not certain, but from the reading I should imagine — that is, it seems to me it was this way Dr. Willard — Miss Yeaman tell us something about Joan of Arc. Helen — Well, she was a nice sweet girl, and all that you know, but as far as family was concerned, she was absolutely nobody! The Prof. — We will refer the matter of the English church to Mr. Sibbald. Found on a quiz paper — Chain armor was a wire union suit! WE ' RE STRONG FOR THIS GENEROUS SPIRIT Ruth — Did you and Bev. dance a straight programme at the Prom? Blanche — Goodness no, we had three other dances! WHO SAYS A MUSICAL COURSE ISN ' T IN THE CURRICULUM? Two frosh were absorbing soup with considerable gusto. First Freshman — Why ' re you eating with so much noise for? Second ditto — What ' s the matter with you; ain ' t you doin ' the same thing? First — Yes, but you ' re eating in a higher pitch. Behold! the Emperor of all he surveys. The king is commanding his humble slavies. With one hand he tells the common hunks to keep out o f the picture and with the other he composes his regal countenance in order that he may impress the world with a real honest-to-Mike imperial frown. Behold! the king. What King? King Klemme!!!! 1917 Colom oa nlli REMARKABLE REMARKS Lorena Accola — " When I get married, I won ' t have to scrub the floor. Grant told me so. " Fred Sanborn and his gang — " Just dandy. " Bob Nafe — " You can ' t slam me, I ' m too dern smart. " Dean Hellems — " I am exceedingly grieved to inform you Gladys Low — " Well, Bob says " Liz Beresford— " Boulder 872. " Helen Masters Bunting — " Don ' t say Muhfey — say ' Vahsity. " Edith McKee— " Hello, is this the Phi Delt house? " This picture shows the President turning his back on all such frivolous incidents as are depicted in the above. If we were in his place, we would turn our back to them too. Maybe everyone in school would not. Yes, maybe they would not, but we doubt it. A dashing young man is Renaud; On fashions and art he ' s not slaud. He cuts funny capers And gets in the papers Which to him is a terrible blaud. RUDYARD IN COLLEGE The Dean he blew on his finger-nails, and the little doctors ran: " Who is the puny child at arms who comes in the guise of a man? " I ' m all o ' er-sib to Adam ' s breed that I should fall so low, " Give him a hundred and twenty hours and tell the louse to go. 1917 Colomdod nfji DEAN MILO S. KETCHUM 1917ii« mm ColoMdoan be School of JEnQineering ERE is the home of the men that do. In this important part of our University are moulded the future builders of the world; those who will create great things of steel, of concrete and of earth ; who will harness our mysterious ally, electricity, and make it satisfy the needs of men ; who will explore and change and re- create that the world may be a better place in which to live. Mayhap here is the dwelling place of countless street car conductors and floor walkers who are being trained in the rudiments of their professions : the conductors learning the intricacies of mechanisms in order that they may know how to pull the register rope; and the future trade director becoming versed in the geometric sciences that he may more easily demonstrate to customers the shortest distance between two points. Regardless of the future success of the students of this College — whether they be Goethals or De Lesseps or otherwise — the fact remains that this En- gineering School stands out first and foremost among all such schools in the State; and even here in our own University, as a student body the Engineering School has a vitality and strength which surpass that of any other power in the institution. The reason for this, perhaps, is that all good Engineers stick together, believing in the old adage " in union there is strength " in student bodies, as well as in governments and bridges. Whatever they want, they get, a fact which bodes well for individual success in their after-college careers. This is a part and a fundamental part of our University of which we are all justly proud, even though we are connected with other departments. We admire their spirit, their unity, and their loyalty. We respect them because of their capacity for work and their ability to accomplish those things which are practical and essential to us all. And we hope that it may be possible in the scheme of things for them all to fulfill a destiny several scales higher than that of the ship carpenter or the boulevard manicurist. 1917 67 j pl Colomdodtt ©tficere of tbe Combinet) lenaineers Shimeall Morrison Hodges Green HERBERT R. SHIMEALL President BARRETT MORRISON Vice President J. SEYMOUR HODGES Secretary JOHN F. GREEN Treasurer 1917 Colomdoctn Senior Engineers LESTER TREAT BERESFORD Boulder Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Tau, Arch, Order of the Golden Crab. Basketball (2) (3) (4); Dramatic Club. If he can make bridges as he can make love, he ' ll be some engineer. RONALD VEDDER BILLINGTON Denver A. S. M. E. (1) (2) (3); Class Football (1) (2). Valuable man! He always tells what should have been done. SAMUEL JUDSON BLYTHE Boulder Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3); E. E. Society, Secretary (4). His restless feet have covered many square miles of space. Not all at once, of course, but during the summer thousand-mile jaunts, etc. DONALD ATWOOD CAMPBELL Delta Tau Delta Denver Electrical Society; Colorado Union; Cheer Leader (3); Engineering Editor Coloradoan (3); Junior Prom Committee; Home Coming Committee (3). His modesty is touching! MALCOM WHITE DILLON Denver Phi Delta Theta A. S. M. E. (3) (4). His favorite retreat — a shady spot in front of the Engine Building. Q. RALPH DUNCAN Boulder Tau Beta Pi Alpha Chi Sigma A. S. M. E.; Assistant Manager Football (1) (2) (3), Manager (4). " Manager, when do we eat? " PAUL JOSPEH DUNN Olathe Sigma Alpha Epsilon Baseball (1) (2); Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). How can a man engineer a basketball team without talking any more than Paul does? EDISON B. GOOD Elbert Gamma Chi Maryville College; President A. S. M. E. (4). Believes in standing in with the Dean ' s Secretary. P 70 Colamd0d n!|i Senior Engineers WILFRED McGregor hall Denver Alpha Sigma Phi Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau. Class Football (2); C. E. Society (2) (3), Treasurer (3); Assistant Editor Engineering Journal; Treasurer Combined Engineers. Some walker. The modern Puss-in-Boots. JAMES SEYMOUR HODGES Boulder Tau Beta Pi E. E. Society; Chairman Applefest Com- mittee (3); Secretary Combined Engineers; Assistant Editor Engineering Journal. Takes a pretty girl to church so he won ' t have any trouble in loving his neighbor. MICHAEL IDELSON Denver Tau Beta Pi E. E. Society; Menorah; Applefest Com- mittee. Going through school with the deluded idea that a person ' s head is for use. WAYNE FRANKLIN IVERS Loveland Alpha Tau Omega Tau Beta Pi, Arch. Freshman Football; Football (2) (3) (4); Track (1) (2) (3); Assistant Manager High School Day (3), Manager (4); President Com- bined Seniors. Whatcha mean " Engine House, " Sivers ? CHARLES RUSSELL LOCKE Denver Gamma Chi Alpha Chi Sigma. M. E. Society; A. S. M. E. Not being locksmiths we cannot get inside dope. ARTHUR FREDERICK LYSTER Gamma Chi Greeley Tau Beta Pi. Secretary M. E. - Ch. E. Society (2); A. S. M. E. (3) (4); Secretary Junior Engineers (3); Applefest Committee (4). A shining light — even among the Tau Bets. PAUL FRANCIS McBRIDE Sigma Nu Topeka, Kansas Sigma Tau, Arch. Freshman Football; Football Squad (1) (2) (3); Associate Editor Engineering Journal; President Combined Juniors; Student Mem- ber A. I. E. E.; E. E. Society. Chief engineer of that famous steam roller. CLYDE HIRSCH McCLINTOCK Alpha Sigma Phi Leadville A. S. M. E. (3) (4) ; Band (1) (2) (3) (4). A great one for short cuts — he ' ll find one to Heaven before he ' s through. i plColomdoan Senior Engineers NATHAN WILSON MORGAN Boulder C. E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4). His chief delight is finding errors in the Dean ' s Hand Book. BARRETT W. MORRISON Denver Beta Theta Pi Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Torch and Shield. A. S. M. E.; Treasurer Sophomore Class; Assistant Editor Engineering Journal ; Editor Engineering Magazine; Vice President Com- bined Seniors; President Senior Engineers; Mandolin Club; Varsity Sextette. Very modest -but we see that he didn ' t omit anything. RYOTARO NAKANO, Matsuyama, Japan Combined Engineers, E. E. Society. " Chinne mucho hio. " EMIL RAYMOND NELSON Longmont Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau, Arch, Order of the Golden Crab. Captain Freshman Football; Football (2) (3), Captain (3) (4); Secretary " C " Club; Commissioner A. S. U. C. (3). Pete is a rare old bird — he ' s a man we can ' t replace. m WALTER K. NELSON Grand Junction Tau Beta Pi E. E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4). Never says much, but does a lot of talking. JOHN CHARLES PARK Greeley Delta Tau Delta Sigma Tau, Arch. M. E. Society (1) (2); C. E. Society (3) (4); Chairman Sophomore German Committee; Assistant Cheer Leader. Oh Gratia us ! ! ! What a handsome man. WILLIAM ROLPH PEARCE Denver Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. Piney, the Prince of Pork. ERNEST F. PETERSON Greeley Tau Beta Pi E. E. Society (1) (2) (3), President (4). A marvelous electrician; yea, he can even make electric light. i plColomdoan Senior Engineers CRANSTON BOURQUIN RADER Sigma Phi Epsilon Denver Sigma Tau, Acacia. E. E. Society (1) (2) (3); Treasurer (4); Glee Club (3) (4); Vice-President Combined Juniors; Chairman Engineers Ball Committee (4); Class Football (2); Associate Manager Engineering Journal (4). Has two attractions toward Wyoming. HUGH APPLEGATE REID Alpha Tau Omega Arch. Denver President Combined Sophomores. He has been disappointed in love so many times that now he can ' t. FRANK W. ROBERTSON Gamma Chi Colorado Springs Football Squad (3); Football (4); A. S. M. E. ; M. E. Society. Wishes Greeley Normal had an Engineering course. GLEN BRUNO ROLOSON Boulder E.E. Society (.1) (2) (3). Fell a victim to the wiles of the co-eds on the home stretch. WILLARD WEAVER RUSK Palisade Phi Delta Theta Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau. University of Wisconsin ( 1 ) ; Class Football (2) ; Engineers Ball Committee (4) ; A. S. U. C. Commission (4) ; C. E. Society. He is in doubt as to the advisability of some things, but not as to marriage. MARVIN HOWARD RUSSELL JOHN SAGE C. E. Society. Be not a fool, have not a maid Is the adage of this Sage. Boulder Greeley WILFRED DAVID SAWYER Alpha Sigma Phi Tau Beta Pi A. S. M. E.; Y. M. C. A. (3) (4), Secretary and Treasurer (4); Chairman Membership Committee (3); Band (2). An accomplished man — he can swear in three languages. Col0md0d ttf|i Senior Engineers S) CARL LUDWIG FRED SCHEFFEL Grand Island, Nebraska C. E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4), President (4); Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Football (2). The smiling Prex of the Civil Engineers. HERBERT RAY SHIMEALL Sigma Nu Goodland, Kansas E E. Society (4); A. S. M. E. (4); Assist- ant Manager Journal of Engineering; Presi- dent Combined Engineers (4). A bridge expert — steel, tooth, whist and otherwise. VICTOR EMIL VALLET, Nauvoo, Illinois Tau Beta Pi Sigma Tau. Valparaiso University (1); C. E. Society, Secretary (2), Vice-President (3), Treasurer (4); Soccer Team (3); Engineers Ball Com- mittee (3). Always working on high gear and 95 per cent, efficient. KENNETH INGRAM WHITE Boulder Phi Delta Theta Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Tau. A. S. M. E.; Baseball Squad (2) (3); Vice- President Combined Engineers. MORRIS SPERRY STROCK Denver Ah ! The wondrous music of this dark lad would make " iron tears flow down Pluto ' s cheek. " (If he couldn ' t stop him.) SAMUEL TOUR Pueblo Tau Beta Pi Alpha Chi Sigma. A. S. M. E. Sam is a Tau Bet, but says those names in Historical Geology simply can ' t be learned. They say she ' s but a little sprite. But a strangle hold she ' s got on White. PARKER RICHARDS WHITNEY Bradford, Pennsylvania Massachusetts Institute of Technology (1) (2) (3); C. E. Society, President (4); Mandolin Club (4); Silver and Gold Staff (4). Think of poet, speaker, engineer and good fellow all combined. This is Whitney. HAROLD SIDNEY WORCESTER Victor Gamma Chi A. S. M. E. (3) (4). Tried to stop a gas engine with his foot — but the foot failed. :i Colomdoan Junior Engineers EVERETT WAIT ALLEN Kaloma, Iowa A. S. M. E. Good looking, but no fusser; strange indeed, but there ' s a reason. ALBERT BARNARD Boulder Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Tau, Acacia. - Band (1) (2), Manager (2). " Say, boy — what ' U you have for dessert? " WAYNE S. BEATTIE La Salle A. S. M. E. He loves the ladies — he ' s among them all the time. J. ALBERT BECK Pueblo Band (1) (2) (3); Football (1). Has a personal acquaintanceship with the Dean. STANDISH EDMUND BERRY Boulder Sigma Alpha Epsilon He ' s a low-low brow — he chews gum in pub- lic. CHARLES W. BESSEE Denver Sigma Nu President Combined Juniors. " When Irish eyes smiled on him, sure they stole his heart away. " GEORGE CECIL BRIERLY Boulder Gamma Chi E. E. Society; Combined Engineers. Cannot decide whether to cultivate a bass or a soprano voice, so uses both. WALDO EMERSON BROCKWAY Sigma Chi Ouray Sigma Tau. Torch and Shield. Assistant Manager Football (1) (2) (3); Sophomore German Committee; C. E. So- ciety (1) (2) (3); Engineering Editor Colo- radoan (3). Junior Engineers HAROLD BRUNTON Denver Sigma Alpha Epsilon Arch, Order of the Golden Crab. " Boys, the state ' s gone dry. I ' ll now con- fine my time to woman and engineering. " JOHN HAROLD BUCKLEY Sigma Nu Sigma Tau. Track Team (1) (2). " Longmont against the world. " Longmont SPRAGUE LYNN CHAPIN Boulder E. E. Society. If his name had only been Charlie, and also Chaplin, we would have had something on him. CHARLES CLARENCE CLYMER Denver E. E. Society (1) (2) (3); Football (3). When night hath set her silver lamp on high Then is the time for study. NORMAN HUBERT COIT Kappa Sigma " I am the very pink of courtesy. ' Denver Salida ARTHUR GUS COLLINS Alpha Sigma Phi Ch. M. E. Society; Combined Engineers; Freshman Football; A. S. U. C. Police. Is in the very May morn of his youth. Ripe for exploits and mighty enterprises. HOWARD GRAY CURTIS C. E. Society (1) (2) (3). In men this blunder still you find, All think their little set mankind. Rapson SAMUEL WILLIAMS DUNFORD Delta Tau Delta Trinidad C. E. Society (1) (2) (3); Engineers Ball Committee (3). Truly admits that he is a great man. 7« MARTIN JOSEPH DWYER Creede Alpha Sigma Phi. Freshman Football Squad; Newman So- ciety (2) (3); C. E. Society (1) (2). " Let the world slide. " HAROLD LEE EASTMAN Boulder Phi Delta Theta Torch and Shield. Freshman Football Squad; Football Squad (2) (3); Baseball Squad (1); Mandohn Club (3); E. E. Society (1) (2) (3). Has hopes of rivaling Ott Weimer. THOMAS CLARENCE EKREM Denver Sigma Nu Sigma Tau, Arch. Likes to draw pretty pictures in Steam Engines. MURL J. ELLISON Crook E. E. Society (1) (2) (3). Don ' t judge a man by his home town. VERNESS FRASER Boulder Phi Kappa Psi E. E. Society (1); Combined Engineers (1). Claims fussing as an activity and wants more co-eds. Boulder C. E. Society. My resolution ' s placed, and I have nothing of woman in me. ALLEN ELLSWORTH HINKLE Berthoud Band (1) (2) (3). Man delights me not; no, nor woman either. C. E. Society (1) (2) (3), Secretary (2); Vice-President Combined Juniors. His highest ambition is to be second in the grand march at the Junior Prom. Durango LESTER BRYAN JOHNSON Alpha Sigma Phi E. E. Society (1) (2) (3), Junior Repre- sentative. Would rather part with his appendix than go to Steam Engines. LEVANT B. JOHNSON A. S. M. E. He ' s so big we ' re afraid to roast him ERNEST F. KRAXBERGER C.E. Society (1) (2) (3). An ex-school teacher. Colomdod HIli Junior Engineers VICTOR EUGENE LEROY Denver Track Team (2); E. E. Society; Colorado Union; Y. M. C. A. Down the cinder path he came. Filling her heart with joy; For well she knew the wondrous fame Of Victor Gene Leroy. ROBERT LEWIS C. E. Society. A good hearted fellow, but Boulder oh, you know. THOMAS EDWARD LUTZ Mapleton, Iowa University of California (1); Silver and Gold (2); C. E. Society (2) (3). Patience and gentleness is power. LEWIS McCOY Boulder Phi Delta Theta The campus Gloom-bug. i DOUGLAS STUART McCRUM Theta Delta Chi Oneonta, New York Amherst College (1) (2); E. E. Society (2) (3). A squirrel food artist. JEROME STANLEY MARCUS Longmont Ch. M. E. Society (1); A. S. M. E. (2) (3); Silver and Gold (3); Menorah Society (1) (2), Secretary (3); Assistant Engineering Editor Coloradoan (3). Governs the Oil Can society with a calm conscience. STEERE DE M. MATHEW Denver Phi Delta Theta Sigma Tau, Arch. Vice-President Freshman Class; Basket- ball (3). Not all black eyes come from basketball. ROBERT WENDELL MERRITT Delta Tau Delta Denver Torch and Shield. Combined Engineers; Freshman Vice-Pres- ident; Track Team (1); Tennis Team (1). Champeen runner for offices and other- wise. i Colomdoan Junior Engineers JAMES MILROY Denver Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Tau. Goes to Denver every week for a good meal, a good rest and other things. FLOYD WINFRED MONTGOMERY Boulder The girls hath many charms for him, he likes to look at them but beyond that — nothing. WILLIAM SCOTT MORRISON Denver Sigma Nu Freshman Football. " For the love of Mike, can that noise!!! " WALTER TOMSON MORROW Kappa Sigma Colorado Springs Combined Engineers (3). As much doctor as engineer. Walt copped 97 in a Bacteriology quiz. CLOYSE CHERRY NIMS Jerome, Idaho she doesn ' t He is sure a steady chap, but live in Boulder. HUGH N. ORR Cripple Creek Acacia. Ch. M. E. Society (1). Considers South America the only method of keeping away from Greeley Normal. HARLOW CASE PLATTS Boulder Phi Gamma Delta Student Editor Engineering Journal (3); Football Squad (1) (2) (3); Treasurer Fresh- man Class; A. S. M. E. Works for publicity in the society columns. Colamdnan EDWARD HENRY SCHERER Billings, Montana A. S. M. E. He sleeps much, is a great dreamer, thinks little of eight o ' clock classes. CHARLES MURDOCK SCHLOSS, B. A. Woodville, Mississippi University of Mississippi ; Art Editor Colo- radoan (3). GEORGE WILLIAM SERAT Sigma Chi C. E. Society (1) ' (2) (3). Jud always spend his week ends in Denver. We wonder why. PHILIP B. SHORT Denver Sigma Phi Epsilon Newman Society (1) (2) (3), Vice-President (2); Assistant Manager Track (1) (2) (3). " There is nothing in a name. Look at me. " 1 HORACE MALCOM ROOT SMITH Denver What a name; some day he should be a professor. HERMAN GROSS STAUSS Denver C. E. Society (1) (2) (3); Menorah Society (1) (2) (3). " I can. " " I am. " " Watch me. " EDWIN SUNNEGREN Denver E. E. Society. To be an artist and engineer is a double blessing. JOHN GEORGE THORPE Denver Combined Engineers; E. E. Society. Thorpe Stephens — At home — usually evnens. ' m 1917 i plColamd odtt Junior Engineers BURDETTE VAN ARSDALL Denver Tau Beta Pi C. E. Society (2) (3); Assistant Editor Col- rado Engineers ' Magazine (3). How poor, how rich, how abject how august, how compUcated, how wonderful is man. ARTHUR HOWARD WARNER Boulder Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau. Basketball (1) (3); Track (2); Coloradoan (3). Filings from the Engine School FRED HARTZELL WOOLLEY Denver Sigma Phi Epsilon E. E. Society; Treasurer Combined Juniors. We searched his record and consulted his friends, but could find nothing on him. HUBERT ALEXANDER WYNN Alpha Sigma Phi Durango E. E. Society (1) (2) (3). Give me some music; music, moody food Of us that trade in love. This is a copy made from a photograph of our graduate Civil, compiling his first bridge. Perhaps this is his last as well as his first bridge also, because he may never have the chance again. He may be called upon to build a bridge on a tooth or be the dummy in a kind of bridge called whist, but this will hardly prepare him for building that rope walk for John D. Rottensmeller over the Sewanee river which all good Engineers must sooner or later construct. 1917 pColomdodu r Here is the learned Mechanical Engineer. See him applying the principles of Thermo- Goshdamits and E. and M. (meaning Employ Muscle) on the intricate mechanism of the wheelbarrow. He has found out whether the wheel will turn around backward or forward when force is applied to the handles in a ver- tical direction, and also that one-half of a drop of oil placed on the elbow does not necessarily cause the wheelbarrow to move. Although he has not yet learned how to spell the name of this contrivance, he does know that the " I ' is long in " Ivory, ' and that the " k ' is hard in " work. ' ' Pro ' . Jenkins — " You will find that the more you know how to do, the less time you will have to do it in; and it will be that way till the undertaker gets you, and and — and then you will have time to burn. " " O, G , dear, " the maiden cried in very great alarm, " I heard that in the game today you broke your good right arm. " He soothed her pretty fears and qualms with vehemence and haste. And just to prove the arm was good, he slipped it round her waist. Then nestling closer, E gazed up into his face: " Why, no, it isn ' t broken it ' s not even out of place. " The nearest simile we can think of to the undertakers and the casket-makers is the Dean ' s office the Monday after finals. " Bill, " and the tears flow down his good left cheek, " Be warned by my lot (which I know you will not) and learn about flunking from me. " Here is a group of deluded Fire- men playing Barber, for they are shaving the face of the Quad. It is the Engineers that we can blame for the thousand and three blisters and the forty-six cuss words which we all acquired while weeding Prexy ' s garden. We hope that by this time this year these people have learned enough about Botany to know that dandelions are like rabbits and mathematicians. i®Si 1917 To the left you may find a relic of the middle ages. He is a Sigma-Tauite, who is soon to go through the agonies of an initiation which only the builders of bevel gears and cyanide mills can ad- minister. He should be gussied up in a dress suit, but the fellow that he borrowed it from refused to let him dust off the Tri Delt front porch with it. You will also notice the socks and the shine. Great concentration will reveal where the socks leave off and the shine begins. One may never consider himself a true social lion until he has attended seven or eight Pink Teas given by the Dean in order that he may infuse some culture or pound some sense into the make-up of the more backward (than forward) members of his academy. These are great affairs which all Engi- neers look forward to missing. Didst ever gaze on such a sight? ' Tis a true and authentic portrait of a group of students working out in the open, caring not for the disgrace of such an act nor the consequences thereunto. This is, neverthe- less, a popular form of disgrace because of the many advantages it has. It permits the operator of the magnifying glass or receiver, or whatever you call it, to count the grains of powder on the nose of the lady across the campus, as well as to enjoy the method with which the female member of the beefsteak fry up on top of Flagstaff wields her nickel ' s worth of Beechnut. What, pray, is the odious part of such work as this? One of the necessities of a good Engineer is to be able to gather around a gang and discuss the seven-thirty lecture at the Curren the night before. When the girls are playing a game of base ball, it is possible that the subject of con- versation changes. Perhaps it even turns to art instead of science, though far be it from us to guess. Uncle Jack Hunter was stern and severe; He had the bad habit of frowning. But now he can play and be merry all day. Because he ' s a friend of Miss Downing. 84 1917 UIH tpl Colam oa.nll| P ™S Now it is the turn of the Chemical to get in the lime light. With much C2H5OH on his hip and several gallons of H O on his knee, he proceeds to earn a chemical livelihood by mixing together white Pb with a complex aromatic hydrocarbon and tobacco juice. The bill board in the background is not the only kind of bill with which the gentleman is afflicted, though the H O on his knee is the only species of HjO with which he is acquainted. One fact concerning this kind of man which we regret to state is that he paints not only signboards, but also the town on every occasion. Bauer— Hello, Cliff. Moyle— Why Cliff? Bauer — Because you are such a bluff. The organization known as the Oil Can Society has seriously considered combining with Akke Diki Fi. We may only hope and pray that the algebraic law which says that two negatives make a positive may hold true in this case. When the frost is on the punkin ' . And the fodder ' s in the shock. Then the Engineer takes all his jools And puts ' em into hock. He grabs the fifteen dollars. What does the man do next? He flags up to the Co-Op And buys Dean Ketchum ' s text. 1917 m 85 |] ]Colomd0 n SNOW STUFF 1917 im mm piColomdoan I DR. CHARLES N. MEADER Secretary of the Denver D ivision of the Medical School 1917 i Pfii ' m m Colomdi a nfli m Scbool of flftefcicinc m m HE School of Medicine is a house divided — ■ though not against itself. It consists of two divisions — one in Boulder which is attended by the first two classes of the school; and the Denver division which takes care of the Junior and Senior Medics. The Chair of Public Health is situated in Boulder and most of the research work confines itself to this division of the School. An addition to the faculty has occurred this year, which satisfies a long felt want. Dr. Robert C. Lewis, of the U. S. Public Health Service, has ac- cepted the new chair of Physiology. This is a change which can but be of great benefit to the school. The students who aspire to be of so much assistance to the world by the pursuit of the medical science have the softest lot of any group in the entire University. All they have to do is to go to school twelve hours a day and study the other twelve, so that they can attend their classes the next day. Those who desire to enter the Medical Profession manifest to a startling degree the spirit of altruism and self denial. Whether they ever become winners of the Nobel Prize or efficient corn doctors, they have at least devoted enough time and labor in their years of training to merit success in the highest degree. 1917 I pi Colamdoan Senior fIDebics LAWRENCE JUDAH BERNARD Phi Rho Sigma Denver Acacia University of Illinois (1) (2). The girls all call him Lawrence, but the fellows call him Bill. CHARLES SIDNEY BLUEMEL, B. M., M. A. Rugby, England Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Rho Sigma, Acacia. Medical Editor 1915 Coloradoan; Secre- tary and Treasurer Senior Medics. A student as well as an author. JOHN SAMUEL BOUSLOG, B. A. Omega Upsilon Phi Boulder Alpha Chi Sigma. Band (1) (2) (3); Assistant Manager (2); Y. M. C. A. (4); Instructor in Physiological Chemistry (5); Assistant in Pathological Lab- oratory (6). Finds married life very satisfactory. WILLIAM RALPH CAMPBELL, B. A. Boulder Omega Upsilon Phi Has a large practice already. 11 1 1 m I CHESTER HOWARD ELLIOTT,B.A.,M.S. Phi Chi Cambridge, Ohio Sigma Xi Very conservative, but still a good sport. ARTHUR BLAINE GJELLUM, B. A. Fowler Secretary Junior Medics; U. of C. Debating Society (2). If you don ' t believe he ' s French, just look at his name. WILLIS BROWN HARDESTY Denver Alpha Kappa Kappa Shows surprising genius in guessing a quiz. ARTHUR RAY LANNON Washington, Missouri Not in the least handicapped mentally. m 1917 Colom oati Senior Medics 1 i HAROLD GEORGE MACOMBER, B. A. Omega Upsilon Phi Denver Vice-President Combined Medics (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4); Vice-President Junior Medics; Silver and Gold Staff (5) (6); Vice-President Senior Medics. Believes in the motto " Action, not words. " FRANK ERNEST PALMER Omega Upsilon Phi Excelsior Springs Acacia. A joke is the spice of life. CHARLES WALKER STREAMER, B. A. Omega Upsilon Phi Boulder Treasurer Freshman Medics; President Combined Medics (6) ; President Senior Med- ics. Popular with the nurses at County Hos- pital. LOUIS WILENCHICK New York, N. Y. Finds it easy to commit a text book to memorv. i I i The Denison Building for Medical Research )WA Columdodtt W MM i lillCol mdoatt Juntov flDebtcs I i KIRK CHARLES BROWN Sigma Nu Seattle, Washington Phi Rho Sigma University of Washington (1) (2) (3). When he knows a thing, everybody knows that he knows. CYRUS EVERITT BUSH, B. A. Denver Beta Theta Pi Phi Rho Sigma Denver University. His embarrassment is only on the surface. ALBERT WARNER DEWEY, B. A., M. A. Omega Upsilon Phi Denver Alpha Pi Nu Denver University; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. The missionary of his class. GEORGE KINNEY DUNKLEE, B. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon Denver Phi Rho Sigma Freshman Basketball Team; Basketball Squad (2) (3) (4). Runs the ambulance for the County Hos- pital. WILLIAM ABRAHAM EPSTEIN Denver Denver University (1) (2); Menorah So- ciety. Silent and conservative. WILLIAM DONALDSON FLEMING, B.A. Phi Delta Theta Boulder Phi Rho Sigma Track Team (2) (3); Cross Country Team (3); Coloradoan Staff (4); Dramatic Club (3); May Fete Committee (3). If you don ' t know who is running the Med- ical School just ask Bill. HAZEL FREED, Ph. B. Denver University of Wooster, University of Mich- igan. The Medics fair co-ed. PAUL VICTOR GREEDY, B. A. Denver Sigma Nu Phi Rho Sigma Tennis Team (1) (4); Tennis Doubles Champion (1); Junior Prom Committee. He is either a baritone or a tenor, we don ' t know which. CONSTANTINE KEMPER, B. A. Phi Kappa Psi Clarksburg, West Virginia Phi Rho Sigma, Sigma Xi. Denison University (1). His specialty is leprosy. ELWOOD BEST LYNCH, B. A. Leadville Omega Upsilon Phi Acacia Does not say much, but means what he says. FRANKLIN JOSEPH McDONALD, B. A. Leadville Verj ' prompt in his payment of all debts. STEPHEN G. ROTHWELL, B. A. Denver Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Rho Sigma. Sophomore German Committee; President Junior Class (3). Visits class in his electric and advocates the use of coffee. JOSEPH BRENALD SALBERG Boulder Beta Theta Pi Phi Rho Sigma. Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4). The Caruso of his class. REUBEN SCHACHET Denver Denver University (1) (2); Menorah So- ciety. Has some knowledge of the laws of Col- orado. WILLIAM WESLEY SLOAN Berthoud Gamma Chi Omega Upsilon Phi, Acacia Freshman Football Team; Football Team (2) (3) (4); Track Team (2) (3); Secretary Junior Medics; Coloradoan Staff (5). The fellows call him Prex, but his mother calls him Wesley. JOHN DEANE SOUTHWORTH, B. A. Springfield, Massachusetts Delta Tau Delta, Pi Nu. Once a preacher, but now a medic. Alas! FRANK LEE ULLERY, B. A. Delta Tau Delta Princeton, Illinois Phi Rho Sigma, Acacia. Silver and Gold Staff (1) (2) (3); Medic Editor Coloradoan (3); Richards Literary Society (1); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); President Combined Medics (4). Learning to play sluff in his old age. DEANE HAROLD VANCE, B. A. Omega Upsilon Phi Montrose University of Michigan (1); Glee Club (2); Band (2) (3). Very ingenious in his recitations. WILLIAM EWING VANDIVERE, B. S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Eden, Mississippi Alpha Kappa Kappa University of Mississippi (1) (2), Tulane Medical School (3) (4). Much inclined toward the fair sex. PATTISON ALBERT WATERS, B. A. Sigma Nu Denver Phi Rho Sigma. Treasurer Junior Medics. Prefers a Camel to Prince Albert any day. MYRON GILMORE WRIGHT La Veta Omega Upsilon Phi Cross Country Team (1), Basketball Team (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). We wonder why he comes to Boulder so often. m 1917 A cdic G iY lT) s Bones, Germs, Blood, Stiffs, Get your saw and ax; We ' ll carve up fifteen more tonight And prove ourselves good quacks. Bring my ten pound mallet, And I ' ll hit this guy a smash; Then we ' ll grind the rest up into bits And serve ' em up as hash. This is not quite the spirit that pervades the Medical School, but it is akin to it at least. The cemetery that has not been robbed has the good fortune to be too many miles away. The cat that escapes the onslaughts of the night-prowling Medics is some feline. The dead man that does not have his corpse mutilated had the foresight to order himself cremated. Hence it may easily be seen that the Me dies, with their picks and shovels, their butcher knives and meat saws, their hammers and chisels, their poison bottles and their charming manners are a bad lot. If you feel yourself slipping and come to the conclusion that the sexton is going to get you in the near future, buy yourself a railroad ticket to Louisville and boot the pail there where you may rest in peace. Dr. Walker- Why are you late to class? Young Miss Doctor-to-be -Why am I late? Dr. Walker- Yes, why are you late? Y. M. D. T. B. Well, Doctor, you see, class began before I got here. The Boulder Medic School is placed right close up to Old Gamble, so when an athlete breaks his neck, for him the studes may scramble. Last Fall Walt Spring fell on his nose and knocked it kitty-wampus, and so the Medics flocked to him from all parts of the Campus. They laid his bruised proboscis in a plaster paris cast, then they placed him in a straight-waist and tied him hard and fast. The little Medics buzzed around and offered their advice, except the girls who heard him swear and thought he wasn ' t nice. In just about four minutes poor Walt had had enough, because along side football, these men were awful rough. Now Captain Pete gave them a treat and got a dark black eye. It wasn ' t bad yet all the Meds swore he was going to die. They gave him forty treatments every quarter of an hour, but Peter ' s optic got so sick, he fled their evil power. So use your cleats, you ath-a-letes as round the field you ramble; woe to the " bo " that stubs his toe while playing out on Gamble. 1 i Did you ever hear of Jesse James? Well here he is, just as he was strung up so many years ago. His old friend and compatriot. Doc Simonson, who recently held himself up on the bridge, is shown embracing him fondly as he did in the days of yore. However, there is a rumor afloat that this is not Jesse James at all but a skeleton out of Doc ' s closet. Stephen Rothwell from the mirror, licked the mercury all off. Thinking in an awful hurry it would cure the Whooping Cough — At the funeral, Mrs. Rothwell said to Mrs. Spray, " For Steve, when Mercury went down, it was a chilly day. " Dr. Ashley (to trembling Medic) — How is the yellow fever transmitted? P. S. (meaning poor student) — By the mosquito, sir. Dr. A. — And how should you guard against it? P. S.- By disinfection, sir. Dr. A. Disinfection of what? P. S. — Of the mosquito. Dr. A. — -Ah, yes, I see; give the mosquito a nice warm bath both morning and evening. Correct. Next! An old negress walked into the Dispensary in Denver and asked for a nickel ' s worth of insect powder. " Why, Auntie, that much isn ' t worth wrapping up, " said Dr. Streamer. " Who-all said ah wanted any wrapping up done to that there powder? You-all just sprinkle it down mah back and don ' t you worry about no wrapping up. " Porter! The saw, the nicked-up ax. The augur and the bits. For we ' re going to operate today On a guy what ' s got the fits. We ' ll tie him down with cord and rope, We ' ll pump him full of hop. We ' ll wash him off with laundry soap, Till he ' s dead we ' ll never stop. We ' ll smoke three fat and black cigars. Then take a swig of rye. We ' ll laugh and joke as we fond ' .y poke The poor nut in the eye. So ring up the morgue, bring on a hearse Get a coffin dull and gray. Then steal his watch and pinch his purse For we operate today. 19171 Colomdoan We believe in sanitation even if force is necessary. Here is the picture of a member of the Univer- sity who is in the excellent habit of taking a bath the first of May every year whether he needed it or not. Hence the purity squad got busy, copped the guy as he was starting out fussing, and compelled him to make love to a tub full of H,0. The squad however were almost compelled to the belief that the tub contained HjS about the moment the picture was taken. The Doctors stood by the patient ' s bed, Then one of them sadly spoke: " No hope, no hope, " he slowly said, " The son-of-a-gxm is broke. " The Lawyer dreams of his cases and trials. With the spectators trembling and pale. The Engineer thinks of foundations and piles. And of bridges that bring in the kale. But the old Medic thinks, as he smokes and he drinks. And over his knives he putters, Of an interest or more in a big coffin store And a hospital full to the gutters. m The Doctor faced his class demure. And asked a stude this question, " How much dope will it take to cure A gink who has indigestion? " " Ten grains, " the stude piped up in glee And settled back to snore. But later changed from ten to three In a voice that shook the floor. " Too late, too late, " the Doc replied. As he looked at his watch of brass, " Ten minutes ago the poor stiff died, " And he turned again to his class. 1917 I Scbool ot Xaw UR widely known School of Law. under th skillful hand of its capable Dean, is en- gaged in the laudable pursuit of fitting men to fill the ranks of the legal profession. It also, perhaps, is training our future business princes and our country ' s most notorious shysters. Yet the future of the students of the school lies with the in- dividuals and not with the school itself. As a College it ranks among the highest. It is a member of the American Association of Law Schools, and in our minds is one of the foremost members. Since the time that the requirements for entrance were raised to two years of College credits, it has ceased to be the abode of the idler and the soft-course boaster, and has become one of the schools where constant application and endless work are necessary to the suc- cessful pursuit of a degree. The faculty has been immensely strengthened in the past year. Dean Arthur of the Washburn College of Law has been secured to take the pro- fessorship of Property, an addition to the faculty which has proved a splendid move. Professor Folsom has given up his football activity and his practice in order that he might devote all his time and energy to his classes. Professor Reed has also abandoned his practice with the purpose in view of making his Professorship his sole activity. Whether we find in future years that the students of the Law School have become Daniel Websters, pettyfoggers, Henry Fords, or bookkeepers in a five- cent store, we can do no other than thank or excuse the Law School because we know that it stands among the foremost and has given its best effort to the development of legal lights. 1917 jj olot ftodtl ©fficers of tbe Senior Xaws Smith King Henderson BRYANT SMITH President WILLIAM KING Vice President JOHN HENDERSON Secretary and Treasurer Xaw formal Committee HARRISON FIELD, Chairman COPE HANLEY MORTIMER SULLIVAN 1917 100 ©fficere of tbc Junior Xaws Hanley Stratton O ' Neill JOHN McCANN President COPE J. HANLEY Vice President JOHN M. STRATTON Secretary FELIX O ' NEILL Treasurer 1917 CLEO RUSSELL FROMAN Denver Colorado School of Mines ( 1) ; University of Illinois (4); Intercollegiate Socialist So- ciety (2) (3) (4); Vice-President (4); U. of C. Debating Society (2) (5); E. V. U. Debating Society (3); Debating Squad (2) (5). Cleo admits that his opponents are wrong. JOHN W. HENDERSON Greeley Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi, Order of the Golden Crab, Scoop Club, Torch and Shield, Sumalia. Silver and Gold (3); Scroll Key (3); Com- missioner A. S. U. C. (5); Athletic Editor Coloradoan (5); Secretary-Treasurer Com- bined Laws (6). Johnny claims a pipe makes a college man at Greeley. CLARENCE LEO IRELAND Hudson Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Delta Phi, Arch, Sumalia. Treasurer Combined Freshmen; Sophomore German Committee; A. S. U. C. Commissioner (4) ; Silver and Gold Staff (4) ; Manager Colorado Club (4) (5); Athletic Board (4); President Colorado Union (5); U. of C. Debating Society; Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Captain (4). Keeps Low when girls are in question. WILLIAM MABRY KING Sterling Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho. U. of C. Debating Society; Scribblers Club; Kansas-Colorado Debate (4); Vice President Combined Laws (6); Glee Club (6). Absence makes the heart grow stronger. EDWARD GILLETT KNOWLES Denver Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Phi Football Team (4) (5); Track Team (4) (5); Glee Club (5) (6); Sheriff Moot Court. Goes around the track so fast that he looks like a parade. HOMER S. McMILLIN, B. A. Delta Tau Delta Colorado Springs Phi Delta Phi Baker University (1); Colorado College (2) (3) (4); Mandolin Club (5) (6) (7). The original musical kid. GLENN THURSTON MALTBY, B. A. Phi Alpha Delta Boulder Civic Club (3) (4) (5) (6), Vice-President (4), Secretary (6); Board of Editors Civic Quarterly (5) (6) ; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Laws (5). A henpecked married man. HERBERT ALONZO MILLER, Ft.Morgan Phi Kappa Psi. Phi Alpha Delta Glee Club (5); Sextette (5); Manager Colo- radoan (3); A. S. U. C. Commissioner (5). Fire Water will not extinguish brilliant genius. Senior Laws 1 9 Q 1| RICHARD BROWN SCANDRETT, B. A. Beta Theta Pi Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Phi Amherst College; Columbia University Law School (5) (6); Players Club; Debating So- ciety. Scandrett came clear from Pittsburgh! BRYANT SMITH Summerfield, N. C. Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho. Civic Club (1) (2); First Prize Oratorical Contest ( 1 ) ; Second Prize Pilgrim Essay Con- test (1); Texas-Colorado Debate (1); Presi- dent Junior Laws (2); President Combined Laws (3); Clerk Moot Court (3); Chicago- Colorado Debate (3 ) . Mistah Speakah: A Southern orator has the floah. ROBERT G. SMITH Aurora Phi Gamma Delta Phi Delta Phi, Heart and Dagger. U. of C. Debating Society (1) (3); Civic Club (2), Vice-President (3), President (4); Editor Civic Quarterly (4); Debating Squad (3); President Freshman Laws (4); President Senior College (5); A. S. U. C. Commission (6). Bob has reached as Low a plane as " Irish. " HERBERT ARTHUR SPRING Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Phi, Arch. Walt ' s brother. S ' nuff. Boulder HUBERT DEVOTION WALDO, B. A. Phi Delta Phi Purcell Delta Sigma Rho Utah-Colorado Debate (4); Vice-President Freshman Laws (4); U. of C. Debating So- ciety (2). Still water runs deep. RICHARD HARRISON FIELD Beta Theta Pi Kansas City, Missouri Phi Delta Phi Third Year Law Special; University of Tex- as (1); Vice-President Junior Laws; Chairman Law Formal Committee; Vice-President Com- bined Laws. Al-Gee denies that he wears a wrist watch. HERBERT PALMER SIMPSON Cheyenne, Oklahoma Third Year Law Special. Cheyenne has a liquid sound. FREDERICK JOSEPH WALTER Denver Alpha Tau Omega. Phi Delta Phi, Sigma Delta Psi, Torch and Shield. University of Virginia (1); Third Year Law Special; Captain Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football (3) (4) (5); All Rocky Moun- tain Quarter Back (3); Baseball (3) (4); Captain (4); Vice-President A. S. U. C. (5); Athletic Board (5); Law Formal Committee (4). He laughs at scars who never felt a wound. wmW 1917 FRANK DEVLIN He ' s a Devlin his own home town. Wray EDWARD HENRY ELLIS Phi Phi Delta Morrisville, New York Gamma Eta Gamma Hobart College (1) (2); University of In- diana Law School (3). Takes the roles of both Bud Fisher ' s famous pair. COPE JUDSON HANLEY Sigma Chi Rensselaer, Indiana Phi Delta Phi, Order of the Golden Crab. Glee Club (3) (4). Delta or Kappa Gamma? MYRON COLLINS HERRICK Gunnison Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi, Order of the Golden Crab. U. of C. Debating Society (1) (2); Alternate Utah-Colorado Debate (1); Basketball Squad (1) (2); President Freshman Laws; Commis- sioner A. S. U. C. " Teedle " creates demand for necessaries. PAUL LEBROCH LITTLER, B. A. Fort Collins Colorado Agricultural College (1); U. of C. Debating Society (3); U. of C.-E. V. U. Debate (3). Prefers law to farming. JOHN A. McCANN Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Alpha Delta, Scoop. Scribblers Club; U. of C. Debating Society; Editor Civic Quarterly (2), Board of Editors (3); President Civic Club (2); Tennis Team (3), Manager (3); Secretary Freshman Laws (2); President Junior Laws (3); Law Editor Coloradoan (3); Kansas-Colorado Debate (3); Recording Secretary Colorado Union (3); News Editor Silver and Gold. WILLIAM H. MALONE, B. A. Phi Kappa Psi Vice-President Combined Juniors (3). The Chi Omega light is safe this year. FELIX LEO O ' NEILL Denver Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Alpha Delta Chief of Police (2); Treasurer Junior Laws (3). A cop to the manner born. THOMAS HENRY RYAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Torch and Shield, Order of the Golden Crab. Dramatic Club (2) (3) (4), Manager (4); Assistant Cheer Leader (3); Baseball Squad 2) (3). Knows the holds of all the new glides and his footwork is perfect. BERNARD JOHNSON SEEMAN Denver Phi Gamma Delta Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Heart and Dagger, Sumalia, Order of the Golden Crab, Torch and Shield, Scroll, Scoop Club. General Alumni Secretary; President A. S. U. C. i4l: Editor Coloradoan (3); Kansas- Colorado, Texas-Colorado Debates; Manager Glee Club (6). A law brief with all counts in his favor. JOHN McKEE STRATTON Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Delta Phi, Scoop. Cornell University (1) (2); Silver and Gold; Mandolin Club; Treasurer Junior Laws; U. of C. Debating Society, Scoop Club. How to meet her; when to meet her; where to meet her. Lessons cheap. MELVIN LOCKETT SUTLEY, B. A. Phi Alpha Delta Center Acacia Civic Club (2) (3) (4); U. of C. Debating Society (5). " Mels " walks to the Medic building every morning for his health. The Combined Laws Colomdodti The Class in (Un)civil Procedure These lordly Juniors of the Law School are taking a moment ' s respite from their ar- duous tasks in order to observe the chicken in the foreground. They desire tips on the pigeon walk for the Law Formal. Notice the studious, observing look on the face of Ellis. HEARD HERE AND THERE: Ryan: " Take in the German? " Littler: " No, I ' m takin ' French. " Simpson (in class) : " I have never saw the instruments with which it was did. " Ellis (in moot Court): gation, I defy the alligator. ' I deny the alle- " P. I. " : Sayre, you ' re reading the next case. What ' s it about? " Miller: " The man ' s wife was ill. " Prof. Reed: " Does the case say that? " Miller: " It says here, ' The Court granted it because of the importunities of the wife. ' " I Harris: " Can a man marry his widow ' s sister in Colorado? " Lane: " No, but he can marry his widow ' s sister-in-law. " I 3 1 LAW POETRY An editor whose name was Wherle Boned cases so late and so erle That his work brought fruits In so few libel suits, That now he no longer is serle. " Ouch, Evelyn, " Tank cried, " You love me no more; You never wore pins In your belt before. " Her face looked happy, His ' n looked stern. Her hand was in his ' n And his ' n in her ' n. 1917 A The Freshmen contend that Re- gina must be " some girl, " consid- ering all the criminal law cases in which she figures. ifrm o SEEN IN MOOT COURT A Demurrer to the Editor ' s action in violating the legal lights of the Laws by placing the Fresh- men in the Arts section of this wheeze was overruled. Save an ex- ception. Bernie — Let ' s see. What were those other societies I belong to? ADVERTISING SECTION FOR SALE: Good laundry business. Fine chance to make a clean-up. See Teitel Herrick. STUDENTS — Lessons in fussing. When-to-meet-her, Where-to-meet-her, How-to-meet-her. Leave note at any sorority house addressed to Jack Stratton. WANTED: A crown and purple robe. The Queen of the Laws. A noise like a lawyer: $$$$$$$$ HAVE YOU HEARD THESE? The Writ of Quo Vadis. " Say an ' you had this case. " " Now down in Kansas " " The famous case of Pennoyer vs. Neff. " " J. Sam Brown, of Leadville. " A MYSTERY — How the Dean breathes with his spectacles on the end of his nose. Dineen (Acting as judge in Queen vs. Roe) : " I ' m for the Queen. " Kemp: " Never let your religion interfere with your morals. " Teasing memories — last year ' s keg bust. By Ed McBride: " Yes, my sorority got Maid Marion. " (In debate): " They have no more chance of defending themselves than a snow-ball in- warm wind. " The Dean (quoting Matt. 18:25) : " But forasmuch as he had not to pay, his lord commanded him to be sold, and his wife, and children, and all that he had— — . " " What is that quotation from, Mr. Mors? " Mors: " I don ' t remember, but I think it is from a New York case. " 108 1917 be Scbool ot l barmac HEN one has taken his first casual glance at the exterior of the building in which the Pharmacy School is situated, he will prob- ably and very naturally have the impres- sion that the school is small, struggling, starved. But after the same person has made the acquaintance of the Dean of the school, its curriculum, and the personnel and attitude of its student body, the im- pression is at once changed and the school as an institution assumes a new importance. Although there is much military enthusiasm mixed up with the study of herbs and their products, it can hardly be called a defect but rather an advantage. From the martial air of the Dean and the invariability of the students ' salute when he draws near, we may easily surmise that the place is run according to a scheme in which discipline and knowledge stand in positions of equal prominence. The most peculiar characteristic of this school is the complexity of its courses. There are Seniors and Seniors, yet only one man is a four year man, a few are three year men, and most of them are two year graduates. When a person says he is a Senior in the Pharmacy School, do not believe him. He may be anything from a high school postgraduate to a hoary headed Sigma Xi Professor of Pharmacology. It is a bad plan to let appearances be deceiving as the druggist in Niwot said after he had spent his good money for the gold brick; and particularly as it regards the Pharmacy School. It is a growing, thriving department which will sometime in the future without doubt have as many students as Troop D has members, a fact which will be the result of the same thing, the activity, the enthusiasm and the courage of its Dean. 1917 m CHARLES HAROLD WELLES, Ph. C. Alpha Tau Omega Divernon, Illinois Alpha Chi Sigma, Torch and Shield. Assistant Manager High School Day (2), Manager (3); Assistant in Pharmacy (4); Washburn Pharmacal Society. " Polk " never cuts his 7:30 class at the Curran. AGNES PAULINE BECHMANN Washburn Pharmacal Society. Why worry and make life dull ? Creede WALTER CARL FEDDE Fowler Washburn Pharmacal Society. Walter regrets that the Pharmacy School has no Phi Beta Kappa Chapter. CARL WILLIS HUSTED Phi Delta Chi Acacia Washburn Pharmacal Society. Too serious for his own good. Boulder WALTER EUGENE LAW Julesburg Phi Delta Chi Washburn Pharmacal Society, President. Upholds the honor of the department in fussing. NED KENNETH MYERS Delta Tau Delta Colorado Springs Alpha Chi Sigma Washburn Pharmacal Society; Assistant in Chemistry (3) (4); Pharmacy Editor Colo- radoan (3) (4); Silver and Gold, Pharmacy Editor (3), Assistant Editor (4); Scoop Club. CLARA MARILLA STANTON Pueblo Washburn Pharmacal Society. Clara doesn ' t think instructors should be allowed to give more than one quiz a day. RUSSELL NEWTON LOOMIS, Ph. C. Phi Delta Chi Denver Washburn Pharmacal Society; Assistant in Pharmacy (2) (3); Combined Pharmics, Pres- ident, Secretary. You can tell that Russell can take a joke from the merry twinkle in his eyes. 112 Colomdodn Sidelights on the Pill-rollers APA, what is that little brick house over there on the corner towards the football field? " " My son, that is the palatial home of the pill-rollers and embryo soda jerks. That is where the druggist learns how to smile when a lady asks for a two-cent stamp and says, ' Send them up, please. No, I ' ll take them with me. ' " IN BACTERIOLOGY. Dr. Burnett — " Mr. Davis, don ' t speak so loud, there is a fellow in the back row who is trying to sleep. " Dr. Burnett- " Can animals utilize the nitrates that are in the air and soil directly, that is, would it do any good for you to pitch your tent over a well fertil- ized field? " ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' 9 1804 Dean Washburn- " Please clean up your desks. You seem to forget that you are not in the Chemistry laboratory. " THE CO-OP DRUG STORE TdrphoM BMlda B60 UNrVERSITY HILL Bouldn. Colo, R IN BOTANY " Why do bees visit the flowers? " " For the odor. " V, A. R.t Mr. Evans — " Name an Insect that car- ries pollen to flowers. " Brandhorst — " The honey-suckle. " Churchill (excitedly) — " The humming bird. " They spend just two years learning how to decipher things like this, and then when the patient hies himself to the happy hunting grounds, they blame the prescription clerk. Sad life I 1917 113 Colomdoan The Pharmacy Banquet and Its Consequences. RECENT DISCOVERIES IN CHEMISTRY The air consists of oxygen, nitrogen, carbon-dioxide, neon, helium and other micro-organisms. Fluorine combines with the dark to form an explosion. An atom is the smallest part of an element convenient for a chemist to work with. A calorie is the unit of heat caused by the action of one pound on one foot. The sensibility of the balance is very fine and is constructed of light material to have the instrument sensitive. Gaseous pressure is measured in grams per millimeter on the Centigrade thermometer. Gum Arabic was spoken by the two old Arabs without teeth. IF THE WAR CONTINUES The Chemist ' s Lament Among the dealers we ' ve hunted around To find some glassware made to bound. We are looking for " U " tubes that will bend And a Liebig bulb with a flexible end. Beakers that bounce, for, sad to say. When they hit the floor they usually stay. Filters that do not split in twain. And put your temper to sudden strain. Ground glass stoppers that will not freeze And are ready to turn with perfect ease. For these, as yet, we are hunting in vain, Waiting for some one to use his brain. 1917 pColomdoa-tt 50PH0M0FiB ill Colgmdoa nill ©facers of tbc Sopbomore Class Talbott Chisholm Beresford BaU i R. ARTHUR TALBOTT President THEODORE CHISHOLM Vice-President VIRGINIA BALL , . . ' Secretary HOWARD BERESFORD Treasurer Sopbomore (Bcrman Committee HERMAN ESCHENBERG, Chairman ROBERT CATLETT DOSKA MONICAL GEORGE WILLISON 1917 SACK SCRAP m m At one end of Gamble field a double line of confident Sophs waited; at the other end stood a similar line of violently impatient Frosh, their faces besmeared with a good helping of carmine. The object of attention of both sides as they stood thus was a line of harmless sacks of grass strewn across the field midway between them. At the report of a pistol, the opposing forces charged on the row of sacks in the middle. The result was anything but friendly when two men from opposite sides reached the sack at the same time. One man would perhaps get away but before he would be able to throw into high gear, some one from the other side would make a flying tackle and a heart- to-heart tussel would result. When it is considered that some twenty such exhibitions were in progress at the same time, all the known plays in football were being executed at such a rate that the eye became tired trying to follow them. A Keystone slap-stick comedy could not exhibit more action, as shirts, tennis shoes, mud and smears of blood became more and more in profusion. But as one followed the action of both sides, there was little doubt but that the second year men were getting the worst of the encounter. Sack after sack was added to the Frosh arsenal and was carefully guarded by a husky contingent from that rank. Just as the action began to slacken somewhat, the crack of the pistol announced that the battle was over. After a count of the sacks was made twenty-eight were in possession of the Frosh to but twelve for the Sophs. A riot took place at one end while gloom settled over the other. pColomdoan THE PUSHBALL CONTEST With the ball, a six-foot inflated affair, in the middle of the field and both sides ten yards behind, crouching low, a pistol spoke, and the war was on. Both sides hit the ball together, and there it remained immovable. Only for a second however, for Frosh and Sophs alike began to attack the rear of their opponents ' forces. Thus relieved the ball was raised above the oppo- nents ' heads and with a merry bound it went dancing over the Frosh. Gradually the ball began to move forward, for the Frosh were fighting hard to regain their lost ground. Inch by inch the ball was slowly yielding, when with an uprorious yell of " all together Frosh, " the ball again shot in the air and was over the heads of the Sophs. But fate it seems was against them, for a husky Soph lunged his weight against the ball and it bounded back over the gained territory. Across the field struggled the mass of some sixty badly tattered individuals, the ball still in ad- vance until it rolled out of bounds. Placed in the middle of the field and with three more minutes to play, the Frosh crouched low. At the crack of the pistol, perhaps before the crack of the pistol, the Frosh had hit the ball hard and high . Up it went over the heads of the Sophs and down the field. When it finally came to rest, the Frosh had regained their lost territory and had annexed a good margin of their enemy ' s. The Sophs, now winded, could only hold their own until the ten minutes were up. Two fresh squads were again set in motion, but the result of their ten minute encounter ended as the first. Thus youth proved mightier than experience, and so the Frosh won the annual Pushball Contest from the Sophs. " ■Wmi 1917 FRESHMAN m I i Colomdoan ©fflcerg of the Combine jfresbman Claes 1 Eastman Gould Pitkin Brooks LESLIE EASTMAN President ALBERT GOULD Vice President AMY PITKIN Secretary ARTA BROOKS Treasurer 1917 plColoma oanl 1 m m i i m n ' iji f THE:-r E5HMAN- ALVA ADAMS PADDOCK General Manager of the Associated Students of the University of Colorado, to whom we, the Associated Students, are forever indebted for his untiring efforts and enthusiasm in our behalf. Whatever success we may have won in any branch of activity, whatever position we may have attained as a student body, we owe to " Gov. " more than to any other man. It is to him, then, that we dedicate the College Year section in an attempt to express in a slight mea- sure our appreciation and gratitude. m 1917 FOOTBALL m m John Donovan Roscoe Healy Wayne Ivers Ed. J. Knowles Paul McBride Emil R. Nelson Frank Powars Frederick Walter Walter Zeigler Charles Bessee William Sloan Douglas Randall Philip Kemp Robert Newman Frank Crotts Paul Dunn Frederick Walter Fred Howard Anthony Cush Edward Bowland Harold Buckley Carl Cline Ed. J. Knowles Walter Spring Terry Duce Anthony Cush Paul Dunn Lester Beresford Robert McGraw Howard Beresford BASEBALL TRACK Frank Robertson Arthur Talbott James Griffin Herman Eschenberg William Greig Walter Spring Albyn Blake Victor Adams Wilbur Adams Eugene Harvey Gerry Chapman Edwin Evans Hamilton Cooper Virgil Sells Robert McGraw Blaine Wallace Frank Hickey Howard Beresford Russell Wells William Fleming Clarence Ireland Leslie LeCron Homer Reed Robert Allen BASKETBALL John Burke Albert Walker Thomas Sears Austin Duvol i ill ' i 1 m IH - ' ' ' vl l f fl 1 ' 1 H L 1 1 QUENTIN RANDOLF DUNGAN Manager of Football FRANK HARRISON PROUTY Manager of Baseball ELBRIDGE GERRY CHAPMAN Manager of Basketball ROGER CAIN BENT Manager of Track Colamdodti FRED G. FOLSOM Football Coach The resignation of Professor Folsom as Coach of Colorado football teams has brought grief to the entire University. Too great a tribute can not be paid him for his many efforts and sacrifices in behalf of Silver and Gold elevens. m 130 1917 || Colomdoan VARSITY CLEANS WYOMING! ROPES COWBOYS IN 5 MINUTES AND KEEPS THEM ROPED Boulder, Colo., Oct. 15, 1915— Gamble Field. Today we had our first chance to size up the Varsity in the game with Wyoming. Colorado ' s speed and weight appeared to be too much for the Cowboy crew and they were taken into camp for a 30 to score. Only early season blunders and penalties prevented the Varsity from scoring more. The Wyoming men played fast football but were far too light to withstand the smashing attack of our men. The game was characterized by the brilliant backfield work of Pete Nelson, Ham Cooper, Art Talbott and Eddie Evans. Pete was field captain and showed the same fight and judgment that distinguished his playing last year. Ham Cooper surprised the stands by several spectacular runs, scoring two of the Varsity touch- downs. i The line, the heaviest in three years, tore hole after hole in the Wyoming line. It appears to be well balanced, and shows evidence of becoming a formidable football machine. One of the features of the game was Spring ' s Princeton from the 45-yard line. Kemp made the third touchdown but soon afterwards sprained his ankle, and was compelled to retire from the game. Corthell and Craig starred for Wyoming, the former breaking up many of the Varsity combinations. m 1917 FARMERS MOW DOWN VARSITY WELL-OILED MOWER DOES DEADLY DAMAGE Boulder, Colo., Oct. 9 Gamble Field. It was to the tune of 23 to 6 that the Aggies beat the Varsity for the second time in the history of the school. The Fort Collins aggregation played football of a caliber which has not been seen for years this early in the season. Their aspirations for the title are not without foundation. However the score tells but half the story, for the Colorado eleven was dangerously close to scoring several times. Spring barely missed a Princeton; at another time the Aggie line held on their five yard line. The game ended with the ball on the Aggie ten yard line. The kicking due! between Nelson and Klemnedson was the feature of the game. Pete maintained his reputation in this department and the odds were in his favor. Nye of the Farmers made several spectacular end runs. Spring was the bulwark of the line on the defensive and many times broke up the Aggie attack. Colorado spirit was dominant today. Although certain of defeat, the rooters faced the music and were cheering as loudly as ever when the whistle blew and Colorado had gone down to defeat before the upstate eleven. The team was disappointed in the outcome, but they anxiously await the C. C. game. THE BIG A 1917 132 HORRIBLE JUNGLE MASSACRE TIGERS DEVOUR 11 MEN Boulder, Colo., Oct. 25, 1915. Gamble Field.- The Tigers started off with a roar and a rush. When the dust had cleared away they had rolled up 44 points against the Varsity. The speedy open field running, and the forward passes were responsible for this score, these factors being too much for the Colorado defense. Only at intervals did the local team play the same form of ball as their rivals. The C. C. men varied their tactics, using various plays in rapid succession and executing them too swiftly for the Varsity to break them up. There was no quitting. The Colorado men fought hard and constantly, but lacked the team work to stop the furious attacks. The overhead tactics bothered them and it was by means of these that C. C. made many gains. The game itself was rather disappointing, but there were many bright features of individual play- ing. Pete was forced to kick almost the instant he received the ball, yet his kicks outdistanced those of Davis. Tank Walter and Walt Spring were in- jured in the first half and gave place to Chapman and Newman. Garry got away for two long runs which aroused our hopes for a possible score. The crowd was the biggest ever assembled on Gamble Field, and the rooting for the losing team was never surpassed by the cheering for a winning eleven. Both the team and the rooters were game to the last ditch, showing the elements of true sportsmanship and game losers. 1917 1 m. i W M C Olot dOdtl PLEASURE TRIP ENDS IN WRECK TRAIN DERAILED BY BLOOD- THIRSTY MORMONS Salt Lake City, Oct. 28, 1915. — Cummings Field. — Straight foot- ball coupled with skill and speed man- ifested its superiority in the game against Utah today when Colorado met defeat on the Utah gridiron by a score of 35 to 3. The Silver and Gold team made substantial gains time and time again through brilliant passing by Tank Walters, but seemed to lack the punch when within striking distance. Utah scored first after the first ten minutes of play when Ward of Utah carried the ball the full length of the field for a touchdown. A second touchdown was scored by the Mor- mons in the second quarter after hard earned gains by the Gardiner brothers. Toward the end of the quarter Colo- rado took a brace and Nelson booted a Princeton from the thirty-yard line, making Colorado ' s first and only score of the game. During the last half of the game Utah made her remaining scores through long gains by the backfield. Colorado ' s fighting spirit was shown throughout every minute of play and the result was a much harder fought contest than the score indicates. 134 1917 Denver, Colorado, Nov. 13, 1915. — Union Park. — Chance seems to have been the deciding factor in our game with the Miners on November 13, where the final score was 13 to 6 against us. Twice Colo- rado was on the point of scoring and each time this mysterious force intervened; first, the end of the period spoiled our chances, and second, an unlucky fumble ruined what looked to be a sure score. The Colorado line worked with machine- like precision, showing their best form of the season. With few exceptions they Blown Up by Mines! continually blocked the famous Minnesota shift of the Miners and showed splendid aptitude in thwarting trick plays. The Colorado backfield starred at every stage of the game. Walters ran 65 yards down the field when he recovered a Mines fumble and made our touchdown possible. Pete ' s generalship was evident throughout, and Talbot and Chapman showed well on defensive work. Trick plays and line bucks made the scores for the Ore Diggers, Hinman and FuUaway showing the best form. All the men were in prime condition and showed the results of their hard training by their ability to last through the entire game. 1917 P Colomdoan MINISTERS CONVERT TEAM COLORADO HITS SAWDUST TRAIL SEVEN TIMES PHOTO BY COURTESY DENVER POST Denver, Colo., Nov. 20, 1915 — Union Park. — The last conference game of the season has ended in the score of 7-0 with the ministers drawing the long end. As both teams ran on the field it was impossible to forecast the result. All the previous dope and the appearance of the teams pointed toward a close contest. The heavy wind that came up in the early afternoon meant an exciting game on account of possible fumbles and unexpected recoveries. In the main the game was an exhibition of straight football with few open plays. After a fumble, followed by a wonderful recovery, a fifty yard run and a spectacular recovery by Chapman, the Ministers pushed over the line for the only score of the game. The D. U. men made the kick good totaling their seven points. Colorado brought the ball to the seven yard line, and in attempting a final play, lost it on a fumble. Spring and Talbott were given opportunities to kick Princetons but the wind drove them both wild. The whole team put all they had into the game; their playing merited more than a defeat. 1917 Colorado Crew Drowned in Seattle ADMIRAL NELSON GOES DOWN FIGHTING Seattle, Wash., Nov. 25, 1915 — Denny Field. — Washington finished their eighth consecutive season today under the direction of their able coach, Gilmore Dobie. The day was rainy and windy, causing the field to be muddy, and the ball was always slippery, conditions which were rather new to the Colorado men. The northwest eleven, accustomed to such circumstances, started out with so overwhelming a number of trick plays and combinations that they had no trouble in soon rolling up several touchdowns. It is no wonder, say our men, that the other coast elevens refuse to play this team led by the " canny Scotchman. " Colorado was constantly on the defense and Pete was forced to kick whenever the Varsity got the ball. His booting was remarkable, surpassing the Washington man. In the third quarter Colorado came back with such a strong defense that it seemed as if there might still be a chance; during this quarter they held their rivals scoreless but fell down again on the last stretch. Those who were on the side lines reported that the team played their best game of the season and that the University could indeed be proud of the Coloradoans who gave their husky op- ponents so hard a fight. i m Colamdoa nlll i COLORADO ' S 1917 I plColomdodn FOOTBALL SQUAD I i 1917 PETE NELSON, Captain LEFT HALF Captain " Pete ' was a " warrior ' of renown. He twisted his toe and sent those long, dangerous spirals. He played like a demon but kept that winning smile, which his op- ponents watched — ill at ease. But Nelson ' s football days with the Silver and Gold are ended. His work has been well done. No man in Colorado ' s football history has ever played a headier, steadier four years of football. He will be keenly missed. WALT SPRING TACKLE Walt has been the most consist- ent hard player which the team has had. He has fought nobly, tackled hard, and had the outcome of the game to heart more than any other member of the team. No one can say that he has not deserved his election to next year ' s captaincy, and his place on the All Rocky Mountain. " TANK " WALTER QUARTERBACK With his expert passing, his speed and his headwork, Tank has made himself a valuable man to Varsity teams. If it had not been for his broken leg and his various other broken members, there can be no doubt that he would have re- mained on the All Rocky Mountain team where he was placed his first year. HAM COOPER HALFBACK Ham ' s perseverance in remaining on the squad for five years has en- deared him to all Colorado Fans. He is not a particularly brilliant player, yet his pluck, determination and loyalty has more than made up for whatever else he may have lacked. 141 Gerry was a surprise to the coach as well as to the fans. Before his football career is over he should make a name for himself in the back- field. He has already earned the reputation of being a certain open field runner. Several times he got away for long runs, bringing the fans to their feet. FRANK ROBERTSON TACKLE As tackle Frank kept the vet- erans hustling to keep ahead of him. This is his first year as a reg- ular and we regret that this must be his last, for he is senior " plumb- er. " His tackling was hard and certain. The way he brought down that Mines man was one of the features of the football year. WILLIAM GREIG GUARD Greig, like several more of the squad, had a hard time finding himself. But the end of the season proved that he has the stuff in him and that it will take a little time to get it out. He is, however, one who has never had trouble in having his scholarship card signed, which goes to show he is bringing brains and brawn upon speaking terms. DUDLEY RANDALL GUARD Randall played the game hard and stuck with it in spite of broken noses and such trifles. He plays a conservative, reliable game at this position and will assuredly be one of the regulars that will make things lively next season. " Randy " is but a sophomore, so watch him for the next two years. ' ::zs im iSM i3i iSii WiSS3!m i= Colomdoan EDDIE EVANS QUARTERBACK Eddie is little but he gets there just the same. He speeds till he is caught, and then slips through the arms of his tacklers. He substitutes quality for bulk. Speed counteracts weight. You just feel that Eddie Evans loves football. He plays with " Pep. " He is a star in the making. HERMAN ESCHENBURG GUARD " Butsch, " as he is known to his teammates, made an impression — on the bodies of those he assailed this year. " Who is that guy stop- ping those smashes, ' each succeed- ing team would ask. Herman never swore or smiled. He kept his shoulder to the wheel, his head to the ground and sawed wood. He is steady, slow but sure, and has that quality which is only truly de- fined by that word which is dear to the hearts of all football men — " guts. " AL BLAKE GUARD It was not until " Pesky " Gar- wood ' s memorable speech to the men of the University that AI donned a suit and reported to P. I. After having been out of the game for over two years it was hard for him to get back into shape. He made it, however, and plugged up a hole at one side of the pivot po- sition in time for the clash with the Tigers. Blake has two more years ahead of him, and a good stock of avoirdupois to his credit, both of which are indeed promising. FRANK CROTTS HALFBACk Frank began to hit his stride while on the " Frosh " team. This year he made a showing in confer- ence circles. He also had a little hard luck which incapacitated him for most of the season. s iaSSSiajgS JSii Colomdodti m m WIBUR ADAMS RIGHT END After a phenomenal run in Prep, football, Wilbur entered the University and showed up well on the freshman team. Last year was his first Varsity appearance, and for some unknown reason did not seem to find himself until about the close of the season. However, we do not con- sider him a " dead one ' yet by any means, because he has two more years ahead of him. VICTOR ADAMS CENTER " Vic " kept true to predictions and had a little the better of his brother. He always caught his signals sure and snapped the ball quickly and accurately. There were few if any times when the Varsity lost ground on his work. This was also " Vic ' s " first year on the Varsity line. ROBERT NEWMAN TACKLE Bob was also a new man this year. However, he stuck with the game all season, and by the time of the Seattle trip had earned the much-prized " C. " His hard, consistent plugging and grit will make him a strong contende r for next season ' s regular line-up. EUGENE HARVEY END " Brick " was a find at end this fall and after this year ' s experience will make a valuable man for end next year. He played a fast, sure game at end and in several games was favorably noted by " P. I. " Brick is a sophomore and hence two or three seasons ahead of him. 1917 144 Views of the Team on Seattle Trip 1917 145 Colomdodtt IM5 H CQ H O O Z en a: Uh 146 1917 BASKETBALL j jilColomap n Colamd0a tt!|i m i m m i m i COACH JAMES N. ASHMORE m 148 1917 Colomdoan Bashetball In the first conference game of the season the Varsity defeated the Farmer aggregation 27-23. This victory caused such an exhibition of enthusiasm and " pep " that the old main bell was kept busy for two hours. The defensive tactics of the Silver and Gold quintet harassed and bothered the Aggies, which seemed to lead them to unnecessary roughness; this alone gave us nine points on fouls, thanks to H. Beresford ' s accurate shooting. Each regular except Dunn caged two field goals, but his smother more than made up for lack of shooting. The Miners couldn ' t stop the Varsity five for they cleaned up 32-20. The outcome of the game was evident from the start. In a few minutes the machine -like precision of the Colorado team began working smoothly and they had a lead of 19-13 at the end of the first half. Coach Ashmore ' s six footers had the edge of the Miners, since the latter team was composed mostly of short men. Twenty-one fouls were called, 13 on Mines and the rest on Colorado. The superior guarding of the Varsity combined with the shoot- ing of Howard Beresford were the deciding factors of the game. After a scrappy contest the Varsity lost their first game to D. U. The outcome was a surprise to the fans, for Colorado was doped to win. The game was loosely played, both sides missing numerous easy shots from the floor. Fouls were many. It was because of these that the Ministers were gaining at the end of the first half. Bob McGraw starred for the home team, shoot- ing three field goals. After a sensational tie game, Colorado finally nosed out the Tigers 24-22. The first half was fast and brilliant, ending with Colorado leading 13-12. The next half was nerve-racking. First one side and then the other forged ahead, i s m m 1917 " mmm Colomdoan neither one having a lead of more than two points. The second half ended 22-22 and in the extra five minutes Howard threw the deciding basket. Dur- ing this extra time two fouls were called on the Varsity, but C. C. failed to profit by them. Peterson collided with Captain Dunn ' s eye; Sears then re- placed him at guard. H. Beresford again starred, making 16 of the Var- sity ' s 24 points. In the fastest, most exciting game of the season, Colorado wrested vic- tory from the Tigers for a second time this year, winning from them by a score of 26-20. The lead alternated back and forth throughout the game with C. C. leading ten seconds before the second half was up; then Al Walker tied the score by dropping a difficult one through the hoop. In the extra five minutes, DuVol, Burke and Walker each got a field goal while the Var- sity guards held the Tigers scoreless. Every Colorado man was a star; DuVol shot ' em from any position; Howard garnered eight points and the others played ball of equal caliber ; Liz Beresford played his best game of the season ; his breaking up of play after play was one of the features of the game. D. U. seems to have our goat, for they again won by the narrow margin of 19-18. It was a heart-breaking contest with the Ministers keeping the lead all the way. In the last few minutes, DuVol shot two long ones and made the score 18-19 in their favor. The last two minutes were the hottest of any witnessed this year; several times the Varsity almost slipped one in the basket. The D. U. team seemed to concentrate on Howard Beresford and they kept after him so effectively that he failed to register one field goal. Liz and Mum followed the ball so hard that the referee mistook their efforts and " canned " them both from the game. In the last game of the season the Aggies fell before the Varsity, 27-20. The game was slow at the start but gained momentum before the first half was up. The Aggies took the lead at first, but before the half the Varsity was ahead. It was rough and fast at intervals with the Aggies losing points on fouls. DuVol threw four long ones and Howard got three. This victory tied Colorado and C. C. for the championship, since each lost two games and won six. PAUL DUNN GUARD " Mum " captained the team this year and was one of the fastest and scrappiest guards of the season. He never let the referee sUp anything over on Colorado and his impetuosity almost got him " in bad " several times. Mum will be sorely missed and it will be hard to find a man who follows the ball as hard as he does. HOWARD BERESFORD FORWARD Howard played one of the fastest, sur- est, cleanest games of any man in this year ' s conference. Game after game his long sure arms dropped the ball through the hoop, both field goals and free throws. His all-around ability was demonstrated in the C. C. game when he played a star game at forward and then at guard. LESTER BERESFORD GUARD Liz played his best game of college bas- ketball this year. He is a fast and close guard, the kind that harasses and rattles the other man. In the second C. C. game he distinguished himself by the manner in which he time and time again broke up the Tiger plays and managed to get the ball back down the field. ROBERT McGRAW CENTER Bob ' s six feet plus more than once gave us just the added impetus necessary for victory. He plays a hard, scrappy game at center and always manages to keep his opponent well in hand. Bob had the pleasure of knowing that he was one of those who trimmed the Tigers in two successive games. 1917 151 Colomd0d ttif|i mti;ii;iinii;iiiiii[Hfli afB AUSTIN DuVOL FORWARD This is DuVol ' s first appearance on the Varsity quintet. He seems to care for nothing except to go aft er the ball and get it; often his reckless plunging for it would make the fans marvel to think that he would come up and continue playing. He distinguished himself particularly in the last three games of the season by shooting several long ones from almost the center of the floor. ALBERT WALKER CENTER Al played center, alternating with Mc- Graw. He plays a speedy game and man- ages to keep the opposing center to but a few shots for the basket. Al will be re- membered as the man who shot the bas- ket in the last ten seconds of the C. C. game, tying the score. He is a Junior and will be one of the fastest centers in the next year ' s conference. H. THOMAS SEARS GUARD Tommy is not only a close guard, but also follows the ball close enough to drop one in the ring once or so during the game. He is a sophomore, and from his work of this season will be regular for next year. From Tommy ' s " fighting face " as he sits in tense excitement wait- ing for his turn to go in, one can plainly see how the game is going. JOHN BURKE FORWARD Johnny is a little big man and plays a brilliant offensive game at forward. He is a hard scrappy man on the squad. Johnny has now made two Cs in bas- ketball and if he keeps up at the present rate should earn a couple more. Mi Colam 0 n BASEBALL m i tgj;.ci a 1917 M m M 1S3 ffllColomdo tt COACH JAMES N. ASHMORE 1917 Zhc Baseball ITeam Standing — Ashmore (Coach), Walter (Captain), Beresford, McGraw, Evans Cush, Prouty (Manager). Second Row — Hickey, Boland, Wallace, Howard, Wells The Season at a Glance April 29th: Colo. 10 12 10 0—5 D. U. 08000200 0—10 Batteries: C. U. — Milroy, Wells and Huber; D. U.— Harrah and Barrett. May 3rd: Colo. 10 0—1 Aggies 10 10 — 2 Batteries: C. U. — Wells and Huber; Aggies — Tucker and Lamb. May 7th: Colo. 00000010 0—1 C. C. 11—2 Batteries: C. U. — McGraw and Huber; C. C. — M. Davis and Schweiger. 1917 May 17th: Colo. 200000220 4—10 D. U. 302001000 0— 6 Batteries: C. U. — Wells, Sullivan, McGraw and Evans; D. U. -Sprague, Harrah and Barrett. May 24th: Colo. 30000220 x— 7 Aggies 12 10 4 Batteries: C. U.- Wells and Evans; Aggies — Tucker and Nichols. June 5th Colo. 11000001 x— 3 C. C. 00000000 — Batteries: C. U. — McGraw and Evans; C. C- -M. Davis and Schweiger. P Cotomdodttil MW ' The Baseball Season in Review I The first two games of the season were played with Sacred Heart College; the first game was lost to the score of 10-7, but in the second one, Milroy, Carnahan, and Bob Smith pitched a no-hit game, while the Varsity garnered nine runs. The first intercollegiate game was with D. U. on April the twenty-ninth. The Ministers were in the middle of their schedule and hence in full season trim while the Varsity was just beginning. Possibly this fact may partially account for the ten to five defeat. Milroy as pitcher started out strong, but met his Waterloo in the second inning. Wells went in the box and held the D. U. men to only three hits during the remaining seven innings. Wallace began his reputation as a dangerous man with the willow by managing to get four bingles out of five attempts. The game furnished several close and exciting plays which tended to keep up the pep the full nine innings. In a hard fought pitchers ' duel the Aggies finally got the long end of the score, two to one. The game was featureless, except for the work of Tucker for the Aggies and Russ Wells for the Varsity. The day was cold and windy, thus making the fielding ragged and uncertain. Evans and Cush not only managed to get a few points in the track meet which was pulled off before the game, but both played a hard, steady game. Russ pitched good ball, but did not have much support. For seven long innings big Mac held the Tigers scoreless, but finally they managed to sneak a couple of bunts thru the infield and these netted them a run in each of the last two innings. The Tigers fought hard for they ever seem to have the greatest desire to beat the University particularly in baseball when Mac does the pitching. In the seventh Bob drove a long one out towards center and before the ball was found he had made the circuit for our only run. Davis pitched a fair game but lacked the necessary support to keep the Colorado men off the bases. 1917 Colom odttlli The Colorado men slipped one over on the Preachers and carried off the game to the tune of 10-6. Wells started the game for the Varsity, but broke his finger in the sixth inning. Sullivan replaced him, but McGraw went in before the end of that in- ning. Bob had them going south, for twelve of them fanned the air for strike-outs. Umpire Cassidy ordered Coach Ashmore to leave the grounds when the latter ven- tured to question a decision. This seemed to give the Varsity the extra pep and with the score tied at the end of the ninth, made four runs in the tenth inning. The Aggies were unable to stop the Colorado team for they were taken into camp by a seven to four score. The game was fast and exciting and many good plays were pulled off. Wells al- lowed only four hits and fanned twelve; Tucker, the Aggies ' mainstay, granted seven hits, four free rides, and along with this had uncertain support. The two games with the Miners had been postponed so long that they were finally called off, due to the early commencement at Golden. Hence the Varsity ' s chances for the championship were lost, the Ministers getting it on a percentage basis. However, the last game was chalked up to the Varsity for the terrible Tigers were beaten three to nothing. Bob McGraw did the pitching and he made seventeen Tigers take the whiff route. The game was not marked by many spectacular plays as Bob held C. C. down so tightly that they did not have a chance to do much. This seemed to be the game the team had been waiting for, as all played their best game of the season. Much credit is due to Captain Tank Walter for his efficient handling of the team; and it is due to the combined efforts of Coach Ashmore and Tank that the team came back so strongly after the first two defeats early in the season. There is every reason to believe that the championship re- sult might have been different if the rain had not caused the postponement of the two games with the Ore-Diggers. 1917 Colomdoan FREDERIC WALTER CENTERFIELD Captain. As captain, " Tank " piloted the team to an even break in the conference games. From the center garden he cut off many an ambi- tious base runner by the power of his good right arm. Walter has been on the squad two years and played his last game in a Varsity uniform. He owns a football C. ROBERT McGRAW PITCHER " Bob ' pitched when the condition of his arm permitted, and covered first base the rest of the time. On the mound he performed in fine shape; at first he gave a classy exhibition of handling wide throws. McGraw takes a mighty swing at the ball and frequently connects for long drives. FRANK HICKEY SHORTSTOP " Hick " was a new man on the team in 1915, but he fielded his position like a veteran. He ex- celled on hard-hit grounders and got his throws away fast. Hickey will be a valuable player next season with one year ' s Varsity experience behind him. 1917 Colomdod nfli BLAINE WALLACE LEFTFIELD Before coming to the University Wallace played four years of ball at North Denver. In his Fresh- man year here a broken ankle forced him to give up for that year. In the next two years " Pink " developed into one of the heaviest hitters on the team. This will make his third year in the out- field. ANTHONY CUSH THIRD BASE " Tony " played regularly at third and guarded his sack in an efficient manner. He was fast on bunts and beat out many quick throws to first. Cush won his letter last year- his first appearance on the diamond. He also wears a track C. HOWARD BERESFORD FIRST BASE " Berey " held down the initial sack for the Varsity when McGraw was on the firing line and acquitted himself creditably. His timely stick work in the C. C. game at Boulder was an impor- tant factor in winning the victory. Howard earned his letter in baseball last spring and in addition possesses a basketball C. RUSS WELLS PITCHER It was a bright idea of Coach Ashmore ' s which caused him to try Wells at a little pitching. Being a " sub " catcher on the team the year pre- vious, it appeared that the same was to occur again last year. Ashmore tried him at a little pitching in practice and knew immediately he had a " find. " ■ 1917 TRACK m i 1917 " m X tW ' lJr filColamdodnitt " i ZLrack Season At the indoor meet held at the Auditorium in Denver on the sixth of March, Fate, Luck, or whatever you may call it, turned against the Varsity and we were defeated for the first time in this branch of track activity. The famous relay team lost, due to a tumble and a mix-up at one of the starts. The Tigers showed up strong and got away with nine firsts; Mac Davis jumped six feet two, a new indoor conference record. The final tallies were as follows: Colorado College 66 University of Colorado 29 Colorado Aggies 14 Denver University 14 Mines 1 The first intercollegiate meet of the season was held on Gamble field April 26, when the Varsity cinder speeds nosed out the Ministers by a score of 62 to 55. The contest was neck and neck until the relay team our old standby won their race and also won us the meet. D. U. got eight firsts to our seven, but they did not have the men who could cop the seconds and thirds, which decided the outcome in this case. It was on May the third that the Colorado men took the Farmers in for 61 to 56; as the score indicates, the meet was close and exciting up to the finish, but our eight firsts against the Aggie six were the factors which gave us the meet. The relay was forfeited rather than force some of the men to run who were in poor condition. 1917 plColgmdodn The Tigers again fooled the dopesters and beat us on the seventh of May 62 ' 4 to 56 2. The meet was one of the most excit- ing that was ever run off at the College. It was one of those events when the stands were kept uncertain until the last as to the final result. Cline ' s leg was still bothering him and he entered nothing but the relay. Captain Clarence won the century and tied the C. C. man in the two-twenty. Walt Spring heaved the hammer and the discus for a couple of firsts. As usual, Lanky Bill Fleming won the mile, but failed to win the two mile, being forced to drop out on the sev- enth lap. The relay team came back with a vengeance and had no trouble in annexing it. Then came the big conference meet held in Denver when Colorado was forced to bow to the C. C. Tigers after a hard fighting contest. Four new records were made; Bill Fleming did the mile in 4:34 3-5; Raymond of Utah ran the 220 in 21 2-5, coming within 1-5 of a second of the world ' s record for colleges. The Mormon quartet won the relay in the fast time of 3:27, the time made by the Colorado relay team at the St. Louis meet the year previous. Davis of C. C. made the fourth record when he boosted the shot 42 feet and 4 inches. Spring hurled the discus 125 feet, a new Varsity record, but even this would not win him a first. The7summary of events are as follows: Colorado College 43 1-2 University of Colorado 37 2-3 University of Utah 26 5-6 University of Denver 17 Montana Aggies 6 Colorado Aggies 4 CONFERENCE RESULTS Broad Jump — Cush, Colorado, 1st; Shotwell, Denver, 2nd; Swink, Ag- gies, 3rd. Distance, 21 feet 5 inches. Two Mile Run — Steele, Montana Aggies, 1st; Shadowen, C. C, 2nd; Berry, Utah, 3rd. Time, 10:30. Pole Vault — Reed of Colorado and Davis of C. C, tied at 11 feet, 4 inches; Van Pelt of Utah and Grimsley of C. C. tied for third. 220 Yard Hurdles—Balch, C. C, 1st; Hopkins, Utah, 2nd; Shotwell, Denver, 3rd. Time, 26:1 220 Yard Dash — Raymond, Utah, 1st; Ireland, Colorado, 2nd; Lieber- kneck, C. C, 3rd. Time, 21 2-5, a new record. Old record of 21 3-5 held by Cline of Colorado. Discus — Bingham, Denver, 1st; Spring, Colorado, 2nd; Schweiger, C. C, 3rd. Distance, 127 feet. 880 Yard Run — Good, C. C, 1st; Humphrey, Colorado Aggies, 2nd; Hall, C. C, 3rd. Time, 2:3 2-5. High Jump — Davis, C. C, and Perry, Utah, tied for 1st; Buckley and Rust of Colorado and Van Pelt, Utah, tied for third. Height, 5 feet, 9 inches. Hammer Throw — Bingham, Denver, 1st; Spring, Colorado, 2nd; Sax- ton, Denver, 3rd. Distance, 135.7 feet. Mile Relay Utah, 1st; Colorado, 2nd; C. C, 3rd. Time, 3:27, a new record; old one being 3:29 1-2, made by Utah last year. 100 Yard Dash— Haymond, Utah, 1st; Cline, Colorado, 2nd; Wycoff, Denver, 3rd. Time, 10:1. Mile Run — Fleming, Colorado, 1st; Hall, C. C, 2nd; Ingam, Montana Aggies, 3rd. Time, 4:34 3-5. New record. The old one was 4:36 1-5, made by Fleming the year previous. Shot Put — Davis, C. C, 1st; Schweiger, C. C, 2nd; Bingham, Denver, 3rd. Distance, 42 feet, 4 inches. New record. 120 Yard Hurdles — Nelson, C. C, 1st; Van Pelt, Utah, 2nd; C. Davis, C. C, 3rd. Time, 16 seconds. 440 Yard Dash— LeCron, Colorado, 1st; CUne, Colorado, 2nd; Tesdell, Utah, 3rd. Time, 52 1-5. 1917 166 Colomdodti w CLARENCE IRELAND This year Colorado loses one of her very best in the person of Clar- ence Ireland. Himself a record sprinter, he guided the team through a successful year as their captain, winding up a career on the cinder path which has seldom been equal- ed in this part of the country. He has been one of our best, and we are loath to part with him. CARL CLINE Little can be said about Cline which everyone does not know al- ready. He holds Interscholastic and Collegiate records in the 220 and 440 dashes, and ties all pre- vious records in the 100 yard dash. Cline won recognition for the University by taking a place in the 440 at the Missouri conference, and was a member of the relay team that did the work at Missouri. Cline captains the team this year. BILL FLEMING Bill has run three years for the Varsity and at present holds the conference record for the mile. Bill is superstitious, too; he never washes his track suit until the close of each season and never enters a race without his rabbit ' s foot. His Denver Medic work keeps him out this year. 166 EDWARD J. KNOWLES Though Ed is no windstorm and has never broken any records to bits, yet he has always been a hard trier and has been consistent in his work. As a hurdler he has made them all hustle in his three years as a Varsity hurdler. i jllColomdnan WALTER SPRING This is the third year that Walt has taken the big hunks of lead in hand and made his competitors and the innocent audience tremble. If there had not been world beaters in the conference, he could have always been depended upon to bring home the smoked pig. As it was, he has succeeded in collect- ing his full share of the Varsity ' s points. LESLIE LECRON " Ike " started running the 440 in his second year at the Univer- sity and has been running it in record time ever since. He was one of the men that made up the relay team which won first place at Missouri two years ago. He has always been one member of the team whom the Colorado rooters could depend on to do his lap in record time. This is his third year on the path-. TERRY DUCE Terry has wound up several years of hard work on the long dis- tances with this last season. He should be given a great deal of cred- it for his tenacity and his courage in several years of running the hard- est of all races, the two mile. He has not made of himself a John Paul Jones, but the reason is not be- cause he has not tried. ANTHONY J. CUSH Tony stepped up from the ranks of the High School sprinters and surprised them all by copping the broad jump in the conference, and several short races in dual meets. If he could only be half as fast with his studies as he is with his heels, we might depend on him to be a consistent performer. 1917 Colomdoan JOHN BUCKLEY Buck has been our only reliable high jumper in his two years on the team, and, until the advent of Reed last year, was the old standby as well in the pole vault. He has de- veloped wonderfully, and has al- ways been a most reliable point winner in both events. JIM REED A very valuable addition to the track squad was brought about when Jim appeared for practice last spring. His specialty is pole vaulting, at which he demonstrated his ability by tying for first place in the conference last spring. As this was his first year, something big can be expected in the way of honors for the Silver and Gold from ROBERT ALLEN Bob proved in his first year on the Varsity to be worthy to be the fourth member of the far-famed relay team. At the four-forty he is the stuff, giving us all high hope that he will soon be competent to take the place of the great quarter milers who have preceded him here. 1 168 MINOR SPORTS m I I JCotamdodtt Cross-Country Left to right— Sawhill, Beard, Feasel, Duggan, Reimer, Greenwalt, Ryan, WoUe (Coach) Cross-Country, although classified under the heading of minor Athletics, demands as long and as strenuous training as any of the so-called major sports. The team trained hard and faithfully this past fall and then had only one opportunity to test their speed. That was the meet with the Aggies on October ninth. It was a hard, fast race, but the Farmers managed to clean up. Every year now more interest is being manifested in cross-country. With the co-operation of the student body this sport should become another one in which Colorado will lead the field. tW! -} 170 1917 Farrington, McCann, (Manager) Scott Probst Wolf, (Captain) The tennis bugs have been continuously active this year. The sport has taken a firm hold and its enthusiasts number scores. The University holds the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate doubles title. The team won two of the three dual meets played. Scott, the singles champion, also holds the Denver City title. Letters were awarded to Scott, Wolf, McCann, Probst, and Farrington Three intercollegiate contests are scheduled for May: Dual meet. Aggies; dual meet, Le- land Stanford; the Rocky Mountain IntercoUegiates. INTERCOLLEGIATE MEETS Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate tournament, City Park, Denver, May 22, 1915. Scott and Wells representing Colorado v. U. of U., Aggies and Mines. Singles title won by Little, of Utah. Final round played in Salt Lake City between Gibbs and Little, of Utah. Doubles title won by Scott and Wells, U. of C, after a five-set match with Utah; 6-2, 3-6, 3-6, 9-7, 11-9. Colorado College v. Colorado, Boulder, October 23, 1915. Won by Colorado College, five matches to one. Summary: Singles Evans d. Scott, 6-4, 6-4; Peterson d.Wolf, 6-2, 6-2; Shadowen d. McCann, 7-5, 6-2; Tanner d. Probst, 6-1, 6-4. Doubles- -Wolf and Scott d. Evans and Peterson, 6-3, 9-7; Shadowen and Tanner d. McCann and Farrington, 9-7, 4-6, 6-4. Denver University v. Colorado, Boulder, November 6, 1915. Won by Colorado, four matches to two. Summary: Singles -Scott d. Yetter, 6-1, 6-2; King d. Wolf, 7-9, 6-1, 7-5; McCann d. Thayer, 6-3, 6-4; Probst d. McLaughlin, 6-2, 6-3. Doubles — Scott and Wolf d. Yetter and Mc- Laughlin, 6-3, 6-2; Thayer and King d. McCann and Farrington, 6-3, 6-4. School of Mines v. Colorado, Boulder, November 12, 1915. Won by Colorado, five matches to one. Summary: Singles Scott d. Wahler, 6-1, 6-3; Wolf d. Wetzel, 6-1, 6-3; Miller d. Mc- Cann, 6-0, 6-3; Probst d. Ferguson, 7-5, 6-4. Doubles— Scott and Wolf d. Miller and Wahler, 6-1, 1-6, 6-4; McCann and Probst d. Wetzel and Ferguson, 6-1, 6-4. m 1917 I pl Colored pan " DOC DICK " University Title Matches, Spring season, 1915. Singles finals: Scott d. Probst, 6-1, 6-1, 7-5. Doubles finals: Scott and Wells d. Lovelace and McCann, 6-1, 6-3, 6-2. Fall Season, 1915: Singles finals: Scott d. Earp, 5-7, 7-5, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles finals: Scott and Wolf d. Earp and McCann, 10-8, 6-3, 1-6, 3-6, 6-3. Mixed doubles: Title won by Julia Prouty and Gerry Chapman by default of Helen Knight and Elza Parr in the final round. Han- dicap finals: Louis Weiss d. Jack Stratton, 6-2, 6-2, 10-8. The winner of the handicaps has his name engraved on the Lester Handicap Trophy, a bronze shield. State High School Tournament, Boulder, May 17, 1915. Schools competing: Colorado Springs, Fort Collins, Lafayette, Longmont, Loveland, Prep., Rocky Ford, and Salida. Singles — Morse, Longmont d. Warnock, Loveland in finals, 6-0, 6-1. Doubles -Christensen Brothers, Prep. d. Smith and King, Greeley, in finals, 6-0, 6-2. Prizes of a cup for the winner in singles and rackets for the winners in doubles. Colomdoan Interfraternlty Baseball m THE SIGMA PHI EPSILON TEAM Standing: Left to right — Beery, Hal!, Walker, Zimmerman, Sullivan, Nelson, Brown, Burlingame. Kneeling: McDonald, Sherman. The scrub league composed of those poor nuts who are rousted out at five bells to play a little game of ball, started off with a rush on the 22nd of April when the Sigma Nus defeated the Phi Psis and the Delts won from the A. T. O.s. From then on the games waxed hot and fast on the dewy diamond until the series had simmered down to the Phi Delts, Phi Gams, and the Sig Phi Eps. The Sig Phi Eps finally trimmed the Phi Delts, but the deciding game between them and the Phi Gams was constantly postponed on account of the January-May weather. The championship game was not played off until this fall, when, after a close exciting game, the Sig Phi Eps defeated the Phi Gams and won the pennant. CTj C 1917 i plColomdo n Fraternity Basketball - f - f ' f ■ 1 I H .t m - " W Hif i f H r-llri¥ ■75.. i W IF ' V) ' t ■I- » " ji d l 1 Top row :- Tandy Second row: Regan, Sawyer Bottom row: DuVol, Collins, Rhodes The interfratemity basketball aroused more interest and brought to light more Varsity material than has ever before been the case. The eleven fraternities that entered were divided into two divisions, the games commencing on the 26th of October. From the start it was evident that the strongest team in the first division was the Alpha Sigma Phis, and they managed to clean up in their section. In the second division the Sig Alphs finally eliminated the others but in the championship series they were easily defeated in two successive games. The Alpha Sigma Phi team is the fastest team that has participated in the interfratemity games for many seasons; that they had some team is evidenced by the fact that three of the five men are on the Varsity squad. 1917 FINISH OF THE 100YARD DASH OFFICERS OF MEET C. Henry Smith, Chairman. C. Harold Welles, Manager. Individual -Roderick, Greeley, 25 points Point Summary -Greeley, 39 ' .j: Colorado Springs, 26 ' ); Longmont, 17 ' .); Fort Collins, 13; Rocky Ford, 13; La Junta, 13; South Canon City, 8; Prep., 7 ' .,: Aspen, 5; Littleton, 3; Arvada, 3; Salida. 2 ' :,; Canon City, 1; Pueblo No. 1, 1; Cheyenne Wells, ' .. Summary of Events -880 Relay, Colorado Springs High School, 1st; Longmont and Gree- ley tied for 2nd; La Junta, 4th. Time, 1 minute 36 3-5 seconds. Broad Jump Maier, Rocky Ford, 1st; Cook, La Junta, 2nd; Shield, La Junta, 3rd; Rod- erick, Greeley, 4th. Distance, 21.85 feet. High Jump Roderick, Greeley, 1st; Recht, Arvada, 2nd; Maier, Rocky Ford, and Wolf, Colorado Springs, tied for 3rd. Height, 5 feet, 8 ' .; inches. Shot Put - Roderick, Greeley, 1st; Pearcely, Fort Collins, 2nd; Dickson, Prep., 3rd; Rapp, La Junta. 4th. Distance, 43 feet, 6 inches. 120 Hurdles Robbins, Rocky Ford, 1st; Oviatt, Longmont, 2nd; Becker, Fort Collins, 3rd; McClintock, Canon City, 4th. Time, 17 seconds. Discus Throw Peterson, Aspen, 1st; Leiby, Fort Collins, 2nd; Ross, Fort Collins, 3rd; Peasely, Fort Collins, 4th. Distance, 106 feet, 6 inches. Javelin Throw -Roderick, Greeley, 1st; Thompson, South Canon, 2nd; Peasely, Fort Col- lins, 3rd; Sylvester, Greeley, 4th. Distance, 152 feet, 6 inches. Mile Run Cheese, Colorado Springs, 1st; Bracy, Prep., and Ramsey, Salida, tied for 2nd; St. John, Rocky Ford, 4th. Time, 4 minutes, 49 seconds. 440 Dash- Roderick, Greeley, and Thompson, Greeley, tied for 1st; Bucher, Greeley, 3rd; Austin, La Junta, 4th. Time, 53 2-5 seconds. Pole Vault - Sweeney, Colorado Springs, 1st; Estes, Longmont, and Pace. Longmont, tied for 2nd; Trumbor, Cheyenne Wells, and Kelley, Rocky Ford, tied for 4th. Height, 10 feet, 9 inches. 100 Yard Dash — Clark, Colorado Springs, 1st; Squire, Longmont, 2nd; Benjamin, Long- mont, 3rd; Calkins, Longmont, 4th. Time. 10 2-5 seconds. 880 Run Thompson, South Canon, 1st; Cheese, Colorado Springs, 2nd; Bradford, Little- ton, 3rd; Bracy, Prep., 4th. Time, 2 minutes, 6 seconds. 220 Hurdles Cook, La Junta, 1st; Sylvester, Greeley, 2nd; Sherman. Prep., 3rd; Calkins, Longmont, 4th. Time, 27 4-5 seconds. 220 Dash- Roderick, Greeley, 1st; Clark, Colorado Springs, 2nd; Baker. Greeley, 3rd; Radley, Pueblo No. 1, 4th. Time, 23 1-5 seconds. 1917 Colomdoan WDME ColomdDdti % )t ISftomen ' s Heague The Women ' s League has been in existence so long that some of the girls and most of the men in the University are inclined, among the more osten- tatious activities of college life, to forget all about it. But nevertheless the League is a factor of great importance in the school. It was founded eleven years ago by Mrs. James H. Baker, wife of President Emeritus Baker, for the purpose of bringing the rather scattered women of the University into closer touch with one another. Every girl in school is a member of the League, and as such pays, or at least is expected to pay, yearly dues. The Women ' s League is governed by an administrative board of fourteen members, seven sorority and seven non-sorority girls, and an advisory board of four prom- inent faculty women. The first and most important aim of the League is to promote friendli- ness and democracy among the women of the University, and for this end certain informal affairs are given throughout the year, to which all the girls in school are invited. Another aim of the League, scarcely less important, is to provide a loan fund from which deserving girls may borrow money with- out interest during their college course, the money being payable after the girls have left school and become self-supporting. Every year at least a small amount is added to this fund, the money being obtained by various means, such as the Women ' s League ball, the vaudeville, and the masquerade. In the last few years the League has become actively interested in the erection of the Women ' s Building on the campus, and has devoted much time and effort to this end. The May Fete, given every two years, is a result of this movement, and has proved such a success that the fund is already large enough to give hopes that the Women ' s Building will be a reality in a relatively short time. ■ : " 1917 ! ! g:JIi " ' " 7 " " " " ■ " " " " " ' ' -• ' " ■ " Y. W. C. A. ' » Top row Howard, Ekrem, Lindberg. Eckel, McKee, Hyde, Fleming Bottom row- Spray, Lovelace, Hilderman, Longden, Edmonds, Richardson, Stocker 1 . M. C. H. Cabinet RUTH STOCKER President NATHALIE EKREM Vice-President JESSIE HOWARD Secretary RUTH LOVELACE Treasurer GERTRUDE LONGDEN General Secretary Cbairmen of Committees MAUDE ECKEL Fina nce BETH HYDE Bible Study CLARA HILDERMAN Mission Study EMILY SPRAY Social DARTHULA LINDBERG Meetings ETHEL HUMPHREYS Social Service ELIZABETH FLEMING Publicity HELEN RICHARDSON Employment EDITH McKEE Annual Member KATHERINE EDMONDS Conference ■ 1917 181 PARTIES One of the first things that the gentle freshman does when she arrives at the University is to go — sometimes unwillingly, be it confessed -to a tea. The tea is given by that mystical organization known as the Women ' s League, and at it the freshman meets millions of very nice girls all dressed up in their company manners, trying desperately hard to be nice to ninety-nine new girls they have never seen before. At this first tea she is firmly convinced that she will hate the school and all that dwell therein, for these girls could never unbend and be human like the ones in High School. But this feeling begins to fade away when the freshman goes to her next party, the one given by the Big Sister Committee for all the Little Sisters in school. Here the rather bewildered girl pulls taffy, gets it in her hair and al over her best clothes, and has a perfectly beautiful time. She decides that most of the girls in school are not half so stiff as they at first seemed. The awed feeling disappears still further after the Women ' s League vaudeville, where the astonished fresh- man sees those superior beings who used to belong to another planet altogether, disporting themselves in most unseemly ways. And by the time the Y. W. C. A. Carnival comes along, the Freshman does not even bat an eye at the wierd appearance of the President of the Associa- tion dressed in the appropriate garb of a darly washerwoman. The best time of all comes with the Masquerade Ball. Here the costumes that the Fresh- man sees are not merely unusual, but they are startling in the extreme, and the young maiden can only stand by and gasp at the conglomeration of skeletons, bathing girls, dapper young " eds, " fishermen, movie actresses, monkeys, et cetera, moving about on the floor of the dance hall. She can hardly recognize her best friend, and she goes home dazed, to dream of the dresses she has seen, convinced at last that most of the " Young Ladies " in college are a trifle more in- terested in enjoying life than in imbibing much superfluous knowledge. 1917 182 j ]||Colamd0a.n The Bi Sister Coinmlttee j y DOROTHY BURTON, Chairman of the Committee When Susie Jones, young and timid Freshman, steps from the train in Boulder in Septem ber, she is greeted by a pleasant-faced girl w ho shakes her hand, grabs her bulging suit case, inquires her name, and starts with her up the hill toward the University. On the way the Fresh- man discovers that her guide is wearing a yellow and white badge with large black letters on it spelling " Big Sister Committee. ' Susie has never heard of this committee before, and is a little too bewildered to ask any questions about it, but all during the awful first week of school she is again and again befriended by the girls with the yellow and white badges. One of them makes out her schedule for her, another guides her through the labyrinths of the registrar ' s office, and another takes her all around the hill until she finds a room. And at last another girl with a badge announces to Susie that she is to be her Big Sister for the year. And then Susie asks her about the Committee. She finds that the Big Sister Committee was organized some four years ago, with the primary object of helping the Freshman girls to see that they make friends and do not become too homesick. Each member of the Committee, which is composed of some twenty-five girls, most of them Juniors and Seniors, has about five Little Sisters, over whom she is supposed to keep a friendly eye during all their Freshman year. Regular meetings of the committee are held, at which reports are read. It is needless to say that not the least of the Big Sisters ' tasks is to see that the Little Sisters make enough hours credit to stay in school. ft 1917 183 ELIZABETH TENNANT President LEILA HUNTER Vice-President HELEN LUNDBERG Secretary ANNA MARIE CHENEY Manager MARGUERITE MANNING Assistant Manager HELEN MASTERS BUNTING at u cc • and NELLIE SILLIK S Members ex officio Reed Tennant Lowe Cheney Fleming Baum Sillik McGraw SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM, 1916 INTERCLASS CHAMPIONS 1S4 1917 Colamdoan TENNIS Helen Knight and Vera Fisher won the doubles championship in the spring tournament. Vera Fisher defeated Leila Hunter for the singles cham- pionship. In the fall tournament, Julia Prouty and Helen Knight won the doubles. By defeating Miss Prouty, Miss Knight won the loving cup awarded to the champion. Field Day was instituted last spring. It was decidedly successful. Many besides mightily for the fair sprinters and hurdlers, tennis, baseball, volleyball, and the relay race. In all events the Seniors and Soph- omores combined against the Juniors and Freshmen, the former team winning, 35 to 30. The committee in charge was Elizabeth Tennant, Vera Fisher, Zula Bennington, Gladys Fisher, Leila Hunter, and Elinor Casey. SONG AT THE SILVER AND GOLD OFFICE. Bunting ' s eleven comes a ' marchin ' on the field, Bunting ' s eleven comes a ' marchin ' on the field. Bunting ' s eleven comes a ' marchin ' on the field, Let ' s all stop work and watch! to alternate with the May Fete. the co-eds attended and cheered The principal events were archery, Why is Julia Prouty such a good baseball pitcher? Because she has such swell curves. 1917 Colamdoan BASEBALL TEAM f Back row, left to right — Dorothy Hale, substitute; Diana Spivak, right field: Burris McFarland, 3rd base; Julia Prouty pitcher; Marguerite Godfrey, 2nd base. Second row — Edna Fleming, substitute; Genevieve Marvin, substitute Snider, left field; Audrey Greenman Schiller, substitute. Front- Julia Prouty Edna Helen „... center field; Edna Ella Neill, catcher. Mr. and Mrs. Yew of See had just about given up hope for their daughter, Woman ' s Ath- letics, when Miss Bunting hurried on the field. Under her capable treatment the patient began to improve at once. At first she was given large doses of archery, captainball, and tennis. As she gained strength, Dr. Bunting found her a lively patient; so she got charming Miss Bolan for a nurse. Baseball was the tonic, however, which finally caused Woman ' s Athletics to " pick up " and become stronger than ever before. Girls who were formerly too lazy to swat the fly worked up enthusiasm over co-ed base- ball and went out to raise their batting average. Thin ones! fat ones! round ones! flat ones! all burned up the diamond with baseball tactics that would have made Ty Cobb ' s head swim. The big game of the season, between the Regulars and the Electives, was played on Home- coming Day. The latter team came out some three hundred and forty-six runs ahead. 186 1917 Prominent Co-eds Colomdoan m D T [F Prizewinners in Coloradoan Style and Class Contest 1917 § |lColomd0dn omens Johnny Bustakeg was an Alphalpha Delt, and Felicia Featherbrain a Gabba Wadda Gum, and they were about the most verdant pair of tender Freshmen who ever stepped about the campus. Johnny fell for her the first day he saw her in the library, wasting her Spearmint smile on C. Henry, who, being married, could not appreciate it. After that Johnny was so miserable that he could only dispose of two helpings of hash at meals until one of his brothers in crime took him to the Gamma Wadda House and knocked him down to her. Johnny took Felicia to several jitney shows, and walked home from Freshman History with her every day, and finally asked her to the Woman ' s League ball. Johnny didn ' t know what a ball was, and Felicia thought the Woman ' s League had something to do with Miss Bunting ' s gym classes, but that didn ' t matter. Also, Johnny had never heard of making out pro- grams beforehand, and Felicia couldn ' t manipulate any thing more modern than the barn dance. Johnny ' s ticket said the party began at 8:30, and Felicia thought they had best go early and avoid the rush. They were a little surprised to find no one else at the hall, but they went and sat in a corner and admired the dec- orations, which were all yellow and black, and lots nicer than anything Felicia had ever seen before. After a very long time during which all topics of con- versation were drained dry, a lot of other people came, and Johnny and Felicia began to feel a little less like Robinson Crusoe and Man Friday. Soon every- one formed a long line which they said was the grand march, and the two fresh- men got in line in order not to miss anything. They all marched around the room several times, just like fire drill in high school, and then some faculty women who were there (Johnny and Felicia didn ' t know just why) gave them programs, cunning black and yellow things. Felicia went and sat in a corner while Johnny tried to fill up the programs. Somehow, everyone had all his dances taken, but at last Johnny found two other freshmen who had never been to a big dance before, either, and so Felicia didn ' t have to dance quite a straight program. On the way home the young lady was decidedly cool, and Johnny felt like an angle worm. But just the same he got up courage to ask Felicia to the Freshman Party, and she accepted, although she didn ' t just seem overcome with joy at the prospect. 1917 Thereafter, every noon, Johnny and Felicia, unknown to each other, practised dancing. Johnny discovered that it is not considered proper to plaster your face on the girl ' s forehead and push her about like a vacuum cleaner, and Felicia learned that the barn dance is more or less out of date. At the Freshman party, Johnny had his program all doped out before- hand, and had only to put down the names in the little Freshman caps that Felicia was so crazy about. When it came to dancing, all those weeks of practice had certainly helped some! The whole party was lovely, and all the little Freshman girls wore their best dresses — the ones they graduated from high school in. Felicia thought the punch queer, but rather nice, al- though she couldn ' t see the stick that Johnny said was in it. (Johnny was getting educated fast!) They both had a beautiful time, and Felicia smiled sweetly and said she would be delighted when Johnny asked her to go to the Engineers ' ball with him. Colam uan There were lots more people at the Engineers ' ball than at the Freshman party, and Felicia had even a better time. She was wild about the little blue- print clip pads that they gave for programs, but she was a little disappointed in the punch. One doesn ' t as a rule expect firewater from the Freshmen and malted milk from the Engineers. There were hundreds of men there that Felicia had never seen before, and Johnny said that they were rough-neck Engineers who never came to any other dances. But Felicia agreed with everyone that the Plumbers could do the society act as well as anyone when they tried. Col0md0a n iiiiiiiiiiiiii IIIIIIIIIIIIII Felicia was pretty crazy about Johnny by this time herself, but she really didn ' t expect him to ask her to the Junior Prom. She could have kissed him when he did ask her but she didn ' t, for it was in Chapel, and might have been conspicuous. She started out right away to plan a new dress, and Johnny pawned his watch and wrote Dad that he needed ten dollars worth of new Isooks for Freshman English. The Prom was gorgeous far more formal than anything else the two Freshmen had ever encountered. Even the president of the Junior class looked dignified, and the girls were all beautiful. Johnny made the highly original remark that his girl was the best looking one there, but of course Felicia didn ' t go so far as to believe him. There was a great big green arch down the center of the hall, all stuck full of red flowers, while the ice and the punch and the mints were green and white. Felicia had a frabjous time, and said " yes " almost before Johnny had finished asking her to the Sopho- more German with him. ps m I pl Colamdoan m § .. Jdphomorp fermd p . m ' And that German! Felicia declared that she had a better time than she did at the Prom, for she wasn ' t scared within an inch of her life for fear she would make what one of the girls called an awful " fox paw. " Everything at the German was in blue and white — the Dutch lanterns over the lights, and the adorable little Dutch girls who served the punch and " weinies. " And the nicest thing of all was the little Dutch boy and girl who led the grand march, and whom Felicia very nearly kissed right in the middle of things. Yes, the whole party was just about perfect, and a fitting end to the big series of dances. And Felicia, when she said " good night " to Johnny, thought of the first dance, when she had been so miserable, and almost laughed out loud. A college education certainly does accomplish marvels. Coloivtfto nl 1 m (5lee anb IDanbolin Clubs GEORGE M. CHADWICK Director BERNARD SEEMAN Manager MYRON HERRICK Assistant Manager HORACE PIERCE Reader GLEE CLLB FIRST TENORS SECOND TENORS Jose Atencio Anthony Cush Cyrus Anderson Charles Swindler Clayton Lytle ._ „, „ ■ - Horace Wells Cranston Rader FIRST BASSES « ° ° Maurice Dinneen P Has Edward Knowles Cope Hanley William King Welton Swain MANDOLIN CLUB VIOLINS FIRST MANDOLINS Herbert Miller Ralph Pelta Lester Rachofsky John Stratton SECOND MANDOLINS MANDOLAS Wendell Merritt Homer McMillin Parker Whitney Barrett Morrison GUITARS Otto Weimer Harold Eastman 1917 mmiMw m] OlOtVtdO lt XHnlvetstt Banb PROFESSOR LeGRON Director A. BARNARD .Manager WILLIAM RYAN Solo Cornet E. E. SMITH Solo Cornet LEE RENO First Cornet FRED NORRIS Second Cornet H. D. McKISSACK Solo Clarinet DR. ELLIS Solo Clarinet HOWARD COBB First Clarinet A. BECK Second Clarinet A. HINKLE Second Clarinet J. SCHIEDLER Solo Alto E. WOODSWORTH Alto ALVIN LATEN Second Alto HENRY MASON Third Alto CARL SHIMMEAL First Trombone PAUL McGINNIS Second Trombone CY MEYN Third Trombone A. BARNARD Baritone S. L. CHAPIN First Tenor C. KURZ Second Tenor C. S. SCHEFFEL B Flat Bass C. H. McCLINTOCK Tuba W. F. HUNTER Drums EARL SHAW Drums Moman ' s Unstrumental Club Director Grace Kenehan MANDOLINS Olive Birney Estelle Kyle Georgiabelle Musser Rosamond Wells Piano Alice Martin VIOLINS Mrs. Hagen Grace Kenehan Lotus Watts GUITAR " Helen Hall UKELELE— Emily Spray 1917 The Rose of Love Scene in Act I of Rose of Love This operetta, written by Louis Riley and Clara Alden, graduates of this University, was produced by an entire University cast on March 10, under the auspices and direction of the Colorado Union. Being the first opera which has been given here by students for some years, and also since it was directed by Louis Riley and Miss Alden directly with the able assist- ance of another Alumnus, Ralph Smith, it was a most pronounced success. Those who took the principal parts were: Gladys Hagee, Emily Spray, Dorothy Chittenden, Anabelle Townsend, and Chauncey Parsons, Cope Hanley, Welton Swain, Clayton Lytle, Anthony Cush, and Ralph Elias. These were supported by an able chorus of over fifty, and a ballet. DIRECTING STAFF WALTER FISHER Business Manager PHILIP BROWN Advertising Manager HORACE PIERCE Stage Manager EVERETT LINDSLEY Assistant Stage Manager 1917 202 HilColamdodn ii 1917 Colomdoanlli l la ers Club OFFICERS HORACE PIERCE President EMILY SPRAY Vice-President OLIVE MORGAN Secretary THOMAS RYAN Manager FRANCIS WOLLE Coach MEMBERS Worthington Adams Virginia Ball Hertha Baumgartner Zula Bennington Gracia Boyd Helen Bolles Reuben Chadbourne Anna Marie Cheney Jane Corlett James Dupree Elizabeth Fisher Helen Hall Elizabeth Hoskin Leila Hunter Gail Ireland Luella Jackson Katherine Jenkins Georgie Kistler Annabel Teal Edith Walton Horace Wells George Everett Lindsley Frances Livingstone Paul Mclntyre Edith McKee Hazel MacDonald William Mackay Corwina Mills Doska Monical Georgiebelle Musser Edwin Patton Horace Pierce Lidablanche Robe Alcyon Robinson Elsa von Reuceau Romancita Sayer Richard Scandrett Earle Shaw Nellie Sillik Welton Swain Jessie Weatherwax Frank Wilkin Willison 1917 Colomdoan Lady Windemere ' s Fan A PLAY BY OSCAR WILDE Produced by the Players ' Club, November 5, 1915, Curran Theatre CAST Lord Windemere Horace Pierce Lord Darlington Richard Scandrett Lord Augustus Lorton Earle Shaw Lord Plymdale Thomas Ryan Mr. Cecil Graham William Mackay Mr. Dumley Reuben Chadbourne Mr. Hopper Frank Wilkin Parker James Dupree Lady Windemere Doska Monical Duchess of Berwick Georgiabelle Musser Lady Agatha Carlysle Elizabeth Hoskin Lady Plymdale Elsa Von Reuceau Lady Jedburgh Lidablanche Robe Mrs. Cooper-Cooper Leila Hunter Mrs. Erlynne Anna Marie Cheney Rosalie Zula Bennington Xf i!fLlMvmmh« 1917 205 Colomdodtt m MILESTONES By ARNOLD BEN NETT AND EDWARD KNOBLAUCH i Produced March 24, 1916, at the Curran Theatre, by the Players ' Club CAST OF CHARACTERS John Rhead . Richard Scandrett Gertrude Rhead . Leila Hunter Mrs. Rhead Hazel MacDonald Samuel Sibley Edwin Patton Rose Sibley Doska Monical Ned Pym Reuben Chadbourne Emily Rhead Emily Spray Arthur Preece Horace Pierce Nancy Sibley Romancita Sayer Lord Monkhurst Frank Wilkin Hon. Muriel Pym Edith Walton Richard Sibley Gail Ireland Thompson George Willison Webster Worthington Adams Footman James Dupree 1917 m m i S i-J S-SJe-rSlli ie: 1917 Colomdoanl l l E I pl Colomdoanllli Kansas-Colorado Debate Reynes Hoy McCann Debate held in Lawrence, Kansas, March 9, 1916. Colorado team, Hoy, McCarin, Reynes. Kansas team. Price, Read and Hake. Question - " Resolved, that the United States Should Permanently Retain the Philippines. " The decision was rendered in favor of Kansas, 2-0. Judges, Judge Wood and Attorney Jones, of Topeka, Kan. i lilColamdoan Oklahoma-Colorado Debate McBride Willison Munson Debate held in Boulder, March 10, 1916. Colorado team, Willison, Munson and McBride. Oklahoma team, Campbell, Helmick and Crabb. Question — " Resolved, that the United States Should Permanently Retain the Philippines. " The decision was rendered in favor of Colorado, 2-1. Judges, Hon. Piatt Rodgers, Judge J. H. Denison and John Gordon, of Denver, Colo. 210 1917 ' t,M j!j} _ m. Is ft UlColamdoan Utah-Colorado Debate Smith Scandrett Feasel Debate held at Boulder, April 28, 1916. Colorado team, Smith, Feasel and Scandrett. Question — " Resolved, that the Congress of the United States Should Apply the Literacy Test to all European Immigration. " 1917 Colamdoan Missouri-Colorado Debate Pelta Fisher Ireland Debate held at Columbia, Missouri, April 14, 1916. Colorado team, Pelta, Fisher and Ireland. Question — " Resolved, that the Armament of the United States Should Be Increased over that Obtaining and Provided for August 1, 1915. " ' 4 1 f if :|-Kj M i ii ii i i iim ii Nii|j lBte S to8»l ™m i ii iiii i iiii bb Colomdoan Texas-Colorado Debate Reyr.es McCann Debate held in Boulder, April 19, 1916. Colorado team, McCann, Reynes, Alternates, Frohman, Warrington. Texas team. Wood and Francis. Question — " Resolved, that the Armament of the United States Should Be Increased over that Obtaining and Provided for August 1, 1915. " 1917 Colomdod nl|l Commencement Week, 1915 June Sixth, Sunday: Baccalaureate Address. Auditorium. The Reverend Allan Tanner. Macky June Seventh, Monday: Meeting of the Board of Regents and Advisory Board. Senior Class Play, " Sherwood, " by Alfred Noyes. June Eighth, Tuesday: Faculty Senior Baseball Game. Class Day Exercises and Parade. President ' s Reception. Alumni Senate Meeting. Alum.ni Reception. Senior Promenade and Campus Illumination. June Ninth, Wednesday: Commencement Oration by Frederick J. E. Woodbridge, L. L. D., Johnsonian Professor of Philosophy and Dean of the Grad- uate Faculties Columbia University. Alumni Luncheon. w 1 2 ■i Colamdoan SHERWOOD The Senior Class Play By ALFRED HENRY NOYES Coach Francis Wolle Manager Frank Prouty CAST Robin Hood Edward Freeman Little John Harry Gammon Friar Tuck David Barrett Will Scarlet Archibald Stockder Reynold Greenleaf John Means Much, the Miller ' s Son Myron Herrick Prince John Burtis Shattuck King Richard, Coeur de Lion Frank Prouty Blondel Ralph Hubbard Oberon Terry Duce Titania Alice Cornish Puck Sophia Ellsberg The Sheriff of Nottingham Jasper Yowell Fitzwalter Walter Howe Shadow-of-a-Leaf . Gertrude Rennie Arthur Plantagenet Eva Freeman Queen Elinor Edith Brewster Marian Fitzwalter Lillian Pulliam Jenny Mary McFarland Widow Scarlet Edith Culver Prioress of Kirklee Eleanor Casey Novice Helen Murch Abbot Roger Bent Baron Russell Wells 1917 218 211) Colomd0d n]||i HOME-COMING DAY The annual Home-coming Day for old graduates was held on October 24 and 25 of last year, the occasion being the football game with Colorado College. Although the game proved disastrous to us, several hundred old grads took advantage of the time and the attractions to pay their Alma Mater a visit. The program for their benefit included stunts by the different schools, the Freshman bonfire, a tennis match with the Tiger court men, presentation of insignia to our athletic heroes, an exhibition of what women can do in the muscle building line by a series of games between the women, the Intercol- legiate Cross Country race, a reunion banquet, and, as a fitting finale, the splendid vaudeville in Macky. It is certain that the all around defeats of the day did not detract entirely from the Alumni enjoyment, because ex- pressions of a good time and a most pleasant reunion were to be heard on every side. 220 1917 m l ' DCtX 1 - % m XJOL-XJLJ: X X u H 9-( C ifa El Colomdodtt Abandon Dull Care All Ye Who Enter Here Comes now the time for PLAY In this conglomerate conglomeration of idiocy, non- sense and bunk, will be found the following: I. Minute Minutes of the Minutes of the days of the year. II. Jolliers Weakly, a magazine con- taining the choicest and raciest fiction and features. III. Combination Salad. Put on now your smoked glasses to protect your eyes from the glare, hog-tie the gloom bug and heave him in the cyclone cellar, then proceed. Let joy be unrefined. 1917 Colomdoan DEDICATION To all those Wise Men Who live while they live and Die only when they have to, We enthusiastically Dedicate this Section. 1917 t pl Colomdgdn} ' r i ' {■ ' Oh, little thought we at this time Life seriously to take. Our time in lightsome joys we spent. Like fighting in the lake. SEPTEMBER SePT. ic. 10 — Campus suddenly blossoms into life. Most of the blossoms are green. Prof. Cockerell celebrates by getting new tie. 11 — Registration exceeds last year ' s by 13 — Football hopes start soaring. 14 — Old fashioned free-for-all immersion in Varsity private ocean after rally. 16 — Another fragmentary Freshman en- rolls, bringing excess over last year up to 402 or thereabouts, and making the ' ■ whole. StPT. ? ( O ■ r-lORE -OP ■ TMIS- 18 — Sack scrap. Exhuberant Frosh start ringing bell, but they and their ardor are dampened by Sophs with fire hose above. 20 — Football hopes soaring high. 22 — 10 :30 rule goes into effect. ' Ray, ' Ray, ' Ray who? Why Hoo Ray, of course. 23 — " Scribbs " Magazine murdered im- mediately after birth by Faculty Publica- tions committee. 24- —Observatory for stars of " Feminora Baseballealis " constellation established in Silver and Gold office. 25 — Two thankful bunches enjoy rain. oe " »T 5 27 — Campus cops appointed. Keystone movie bunch, sick with envy, or something, dives into waves of ocean for good. Football hopes ' way up. 28 -Dramatic club trials. Some who failed change name to Dam-erratic club. 30 — Dean Hellems talks to Frosh on man- ners. Says its foolish to support able-bodied woman by two fingers under her elbow. )EPT, 30, 224 1917 OCTOBER E ' en during of the second month, We still had happy times. Some fussed, some buJled, some played football; This guy made fearsome rhymes. Oct? 2 — Wyoming game brilliant victory — presages many more. Pushball pushing en- tertainment for Freshmores and Sopho- lesses. Bryan Scarborough wreaks awful havoc on the surrounding air and grass in his struggle for his class. 5— Pesky Garwood stirs up a rum- pus in Chapel; transfers Lovers ' Hill across town; gets results. Football hopes getting sore from so much soaring. 7 — We are kidded with the same old press agent joke about " Carlson ' to ' kick off. ' Protests registered against fussing to games. Interest in Silver and Gold observa- tory increases. 9 — Aggie Mowing Machine, with deadly aim, brings down our soaring hopes a crippled wreck. Junior president and others dragged from the arms of their girls, and across the field to the rooting section. 11 Mathematical Colloquim formed. In- spired by thrilling poetry in Silver and Gold about " Just one defeat " -and all that bunk our football hopes feebly flutter back to life. 12 This is the day Columbus discovered us. Four cheers for Christy — and a long snooze 4 us. 13 Colorado On that is. Union bursts forth. Regulation uniform of the Club — White UNION suit. m i 15 " Geology trips are just dan-dy! " 18 Carlson is " to " kick off Saturday. Our hopes are " up in the air " 19 Dr. Ramaley closely examines the structure of the wood composing the steps to the Chapel Rostrum. His blush expresses more than cuss-words. 21 -More stirring poetry on " Recovery After Defeat, " and " Go-get- ' em-spirit, " etc. Oct. .3 1917 225 ' Twas ' bout this time when we found out That we were going to SCHOOL; And that we ' d better start to take Some KNOWLEDGE with our gruel. Oct, £7. 22 — Frosh and Soph s see themselves in the movies of pushball. Twelve separate and dis- tinct cloth tigers ruined, annihi- " lighted, " operated on, and plain killed, in pre-game demonstration of College departments. 23 — " Homecoming Day. " Our hopes come home dead from the C. C. game; we lose tennis and X-country too, but gain much from returning Alumni. Big vaudeville. 25 — Poets working overtime on " Re- animation, " " To Our Heroes, " etc. Col- oradoan Office and staff join the Silver and Gold observatory. 26 — Dr. Farrand opens fire on our use of English as she is spoke thus starting a siege which lasts for weeks. Towers of " Gram- matical Mahem " City tottering. 27 — Mysterious edifice of Block-house de- sign appears on campus. 29 — Pigeon Walk introduced at Women ' s League ball. Oh, Bo-oy! 30 — Defeat Utah. Our hopes do the Link Beachy drop. NOVEMBER 1 — " Hope " poets at fever heat. Block house still mystifies us. Cockerell changes his neck tie. 2 — We learn not to say cuss words in ral- lies. If we want to swear we must say " By Libby, what the Hell-ems do we care? " Frosh law breakers give vaudeville in Chapel. 4 — Two studes, too weighty with knowl- edge, overturn a Ford into a ditch with the aid of a maid at the steering wheel. 6 — Sigma Delta Psi Tire-outs. Block house disappears as mysteriously as it came. 8 Colorado contest starts -watch your step, or they ' ll get-chuh. " Hope " poets in state of coma from cortical ennui. 9 — " Psi ' dog gives the audience the once- over from Chapel Rostrum. When the quartette starts singing, he gracefully re- tires showing his sagacity. 226 i plColi mdodnill By this date we had learned a lot Of valuable dope. And so we had just lots of time To sit and spread soft soap. MoV. 24. 12 — Freshman party. " Will you kindly tell me the name of that dance; is it the pigeon walk, one-step, two-step, hesitation, or what? ' " Yes, your last guess was right. " 1.3--Mines defeat us. Eggies, er Aggies — well, aren ' t they egg-hunters anyway? They win the conference title. 15 — Poets revive long enough to gasp out a couple of columns or so, or " Well, they done their best ' stuff you know. 17 — Dr. Lien comes to class dragging a life-size pencil. When not writing with it, he uses it as a vaulting pole, club, cane, tooth-pick, or life-raft. Su-um pencil. 18 — Art club formed. Practices high art on top floor of Macky. 20— D. U. defeat. 22— WHAT! NO POETRY? 23 — Chapel parades become " aux fait, " or " Nux Vomica, " or whatever is the French for " in style. " 24 Cold weather promotes favorite in- door sport. Ferrand youngsters exhibit pitiable poverty of wardrobe for nether parts of their anatomy. 25, 26, 27, 28 Vacation. Silver and Gold observatory discontinued for the winter, much to the regret of observers. 27 — Washington University. 29 — Spring springs onto all-conference eleven. Also has hard time springing away from the ladies who fall for him on his Cal- ifornia trip. Poet prefers roses. DECEMBER m 1— We are just coming to earth after hear- ing Noyes. (No, we ' re not going to make one single pun.) 2 — Acki Dicki Fi — (Everybody spells it differently, but this is right) — organizes it- self. Our poet hits us between the eyes with 1917 i plColamdoan Gee! How fast vacation went! I studied not a bit. Now probably in consequence, From School I ' ll have to flit 60-LOm rtUfIB ■ COMe OP To CME-renrtt SNP VI5IT Me 10 Engineers ' ball. The plumber boys knew all the holds, but were slow on the foot work. 13 — Folsom resigns, after twenty years of service. Our best to you always, Coach 15- We pack our tooth-brush and extra collar for HOME. our floral contribution?, and another poem — he has a rugged constitution, at least. 3 — How would you express it? Would you say Cat-kidnappers, or Kat-nappers, or what? Anyway, that ' s what they are, those in the " Bi-golly-gee ' department. Women ' s League Vodevil. They ' re the ones who put the Devil in Vo-devil. (Barber-shop humor.) HERE PflRPNEB ; TUKE BflCK VER INCieRSOLlj Ydh Mi HT HAVE TO MflKt, UN 8 ' 0 X0tK vJrn-Q. 6 —Horace Pierce tubbed by Sig Alph Frosh. Eschenberg and Zieg ' .er refused ad- mittance to Canadian Navy Yards. — sh!! German Spies! 7- Are you Hi-Lee, hi-!o, or knee-high, of a hel-low brow? So am I. 8 — Jim Griffin puts on a little unconscious comedy act at the Curran, assisted by the entire Boulder police forceless. 1917 228 Colgmdodnl Well, we got through by frog ' s hair breadth. Once more we laugh at Fate. We feel so proud and capable. We ' re wont to sleep too late. 17 — Noise for Union Light Uproar started — continues at spasmodic intervals for several weeks. 18 — Debating squad works hard, and rubs down tongue regularly with Sloan ' s Imminent. 20— Freshman class goes through the an- nual farce of voting jersey sweaters to their football men. 21 — Campus Jackets become the thing, de trop. as it were, with the heavy-pocket boys. res-iCfc. 24 -Florists do big business taking prom orders. Clothing stores do big business taking prom orders. Jack Scott and com- mittee does big business, and frenzied finance selling the limit of 120 tickets to 400 couples. 25 — Thousands of pens chewed to pieces by excited students during examinations. M I " rOUR PHINT 15 Hui, COHIM OFF. 1917 Columdoan We care not for the sun that fails Upon our heads to shine. We play around in weightless clothes. That show us off just fine. 26 — Visions of home and mother, and the good old easy High-school days haunt ex- aminees — everything but knowledge and ideas. 29- Everything forgotten in the intricacies of managing a dress suit and a lady on the Prom Floor. 30 — Law students greatly aid University ' s cause by their presence at the Oles trials. m FEBRUARY 1 — Baseball starts in the gym. 2 — Petitioning in full sway. Tungsten fields have great drawing power for many students who do not know whether they CARE to come back to school next semester, or not. 3— Colorado Union Officers elected. 4 — " I am the Registrar " Hagen joins Troop D. Also takes out accident insurance. 6 — Dorothy forgets her resolution. Has too good a story to keep. 8 — We beat the Aggies in starting the season right. 11 -We repeat and beat the Mines, follow- ing up the season in the most desirable manner. 12 — Fra ternity initiations on the program. Deep dark mysteries, and solemn proceedings intimidate the younger element. 12- -Material for the Coloradoan starts going to the printer. Manager makes many free trips to Denver. 14 Early season " Beef-cooks " fill the mountings. Freeze on one side and roast on the other is the sensation enjoyed by the cookers. 1.5— Players ' Club and A. S. U. C. stage one-ring bout. Finally come out a draw on both sides. 1917 230 Colomdod nl|i It sure is fun to whet your teeth By chewing Boulder sand. To see how much your eye will hold Is joy that ' s more than grand. 16- -Deanie Bigelow wrings the neck of the Pigeon Walk. 18 — We lose first basketball game to D. U. 19- -Y. W. C. A. Jit, Carnival. Cabaret proves the d rawing feature — real old stuff, at a nickel a throw. 20 — Prof. Cockerel! changes his tie. 21 — Girls ' Basketball series starts. One girl actually pushes another- how rough! 21 — We beat Mines. 22 — Two students- or so called ones — have a fight. One combats with his hands in his pockets - original, not? Mhr- 2J- 23 -Co-ed held up on the bridge. The bandit escapes unharmed. Sorority earning a dollar apiece for Women ' s League fund ex- torts money from unprotected males. 25 — " Das Sophomorische Deutsche " ge- fallt uns sehr gern; nicht verdad? 26 — We beat the " Tigers. " 28 — Maid Marian and Robin Hood elected — also May " Bote. " Union pledge buttons arrive. 29 — Hair-cut prices raised. 29 — Intelligence of some students tested by psych department. Roscoe Healy breaks the machine. MARCH 1 — Y. W. C. A. eats and elects. 3 — Lights go out, and fussers light candles — or don ' t. 4 — Senior Girls ' Basketball team retains record of no defeats in four years, and wins champ again, 5 — Scoop Club initiate interviews city Bastile. 6 — Co-Op gets new scales. 7 — Seniors stop Noyes. Vote to wag " Win- ter ' s Tale " at commencement time for Senior Play. 8 — Union Operetta cast practices till 4:30 A. M. Ireland and Fisher decorate Dean Bigelow ' s carpet from then till the next morning at the same delightful hour. Emerge wrecks. 1917 III The Vernal Lassitude again Is epidemic here. And nought can stir the somnolent; Not e ' en a glass of " Near. " MflR-29- 9 — D. U. beats us again. 10 — Sloperetta given with much noise and success. 11 — We beat Aggies, tying for 1st place in Conference race. We win Oklahoma debate — lose to Kansas. 11 — Mr. Myer springs his new bright yel- low spring gloves on the populace. 13 — Prexy Baker wakes up sleeping stu- dents in Chapel to the opportunities of the present times. 14 — Phi Betta Kappa elects ten more girls to membership. 15 — Proposed constitution of A. S. U. C. published. 17 — Law Formless Dance. 18 — Hesperia " Getaway " Dance. All ye who read on, mark! This is entirely prognostication; none of it had happened when the material went to the printer; some of it hasn ' t happened yet. See how much of it does happen. 20- Lytle, the actor, late to class, stops, feigning surprise, looks accusingly at his watch. Good, but futile. 21 — Spring fever, alias the Vernal Lassi- tude infests the campus. 22 — Silver and Gold Observatory cele- brates Spring opening — revive official song. 24 - Dramatic Club presents " Millstones. " 24- -Ike Lecron gets lead poisoning from his complection. 27 — Pay-down week starts. Varsity leech- es pried loose from a few cents. 28 -Bill MacKayand Georgie disagree over the flavor of lemon juice -part forever. 29 — Prof. Altshiller gets a hair-cut. His own baby fails to recognize him. 31 — Coloradoan goes to press- Editor goes to bed. APRIL by 1 -Al Field fools the street car Co. dropping in a quarter instead of a nickel. 2- Spring Vacation starts. Three-fourths of Cheyenne ' s populace comes down to cheer left-over st wdents. 3 Old Main bums down- flames started by Fatima of workman engaged on construc- tion of elevator in the building. 232 " Don ' t teach me how to swim alone, " The timid girlies plead. The valiant men dive quickly in And do the noble deed. 5UPP051H ' I CANT ROW AHOTHeR V HRT WILL HV WIFE ? 24- Varsity lake made into a plunge — cement bottom, slides, swings and all com- plete. 25— Professor Morrill married. (???). 27 -Silver and Gold Editor kicked out of school for running story that Miss Bolan ' s color is sh! f PRlL-ll 4 — Tommy Sears in the mountains meets an awful fate at the hands or paws, of a grizzly bear. 5 Everbody busy on theses. 8- Glee Club comes home from trip on stretchers. J. B. Corn comes as far with them as he can penetrate. 9 Georgie and Bill agree again as to the flavor of lemon juice, and agree to agree for- ever sip countless lemonades together, jaw- to-jaw, with two straws. 10 — Dramatic Club joins A. S. U. C. 11 -Prexy Farrand shaves off his mustache. Mrs. Farrand bars all the doors ' and windows to him. 12 Freshman blows up Chemistry build- ing. 13- We beat Chicago in debate. 14 — We beat Columbia in debate. 15 We beat the Aggies in Baseball. 16 Paul Beresford finds a girl who will allow him to call a second time. 1 7 Herb Miller falls out of Law Building window and dents the sidewalk with his head. 21-12 feet of snow. Arbor day- holiday. 22 — We beat the mines in Baseball. 28 Dr. Ayer sports a swell new turtle-egg- yellow spring suit. 28 We beat Utah in debate. 29 We beat D. U. in baseball. 30 Grant Fitzell elopes with Coc-Accola. MAY 2 Coloradoan issued -maybe. Staff leaves town in great haste and perturbation of spirit. 3 - Professor Cockerel! changes his tie. 1917 233 To be a May Day archer maid. The most of all I ' d like. For no one else is quite so sure Where flying shafts may strike. 4 — Work on the completion of Macky begun. 5 — " Flora " Farrarid chokes on a bone, and expires. 6 — May Day, tra-Ia. Oh, kid! Annual number of the " Daily Scoop " issued. 6 — We beat C. C. in baseball, and the Aggies in track. 8 — Dick Scott condescends to play tennis with a girl. He has always conceded tennis great, and women fine, but declares they make an awful mixture. 9 — Herr-less Bauer buy s a toupee. 10- A. S. U. C. elections. Co-eds elect themselves to Presidency, Secretaryship, and Editoracy of the Silver and Gold. 11— -Hale Building slides into the lake. 12 — We beat C. C. in baseball again, and D. U . in track. 15- -Betty Hoskin overcome; and kills a hold-up man by throwing him over the railing into the lake. 16 — We beat D. U. in baseball. 17 — Tommy Ryan gets lock-jaw and feeling life useless, commits suicide. 18 — Troop D goes to Mexico. 19- We beat the Mines baseball and C. C. in track. 20— High School Day. 22 — Lea Reiber arrested for masquerading as a man. hyU- 23 Campus Day holiday. Co-eds in overalls help the men dig dandelions and shove wheelbarrows, etc. 24 — Harry Coakley, the diminutive fresh- man, and Anna Marie Cheney announce their engagement —to other people, of course. 25 — Miss Shelleday gives a cut. Her heart is broken forever on account of her rash act. 26 — We win the conference track meet by large score; also defeat C. C. in baseball, thus winning the championship. Freshman is killed when bell rope in Main draws him up to the third floor, and then breaks, letting him — yes, he dropped. May-is- 1917 J i My goodness! How this year has sped! I haven ' t done a thing. Next Fall I ' m going to start right in And learn a lot, by Ding! JUNE O flY- 17- 29 — Exams again. Engineering student kills Ayer and Place with surprise by getting 80 in Spanish. 30 — Troop D returns, scared, battle scarred from combat with Texas heat and mosquitoes. Ten of the members are missing — lost in Mexico- lost to the Mexicans — the Mexican ladies. yl -ii- 2 — Decoration Day. No holiday. We decorate the resting places of our dead brains with palms — the hot palms of our hands. 3 Engine building smoke-stack blows over across Interurban tracks. 40 engineers killed. 3 — Dorthy Mead gets a date with a man at last. 5 — Senior Class Play on the green. 7— Commencement. 8 — Vacation commences. Alarming loss of Fraternity jewelry — especially among the senior men. 9- Horace Pierce leaves school with a Dip- loma in one hand, and a marriage certificate and a wife in the other. 55 angry fathers of heart-broken maidens pursue hotly, swearing vengeance. 1917 2 5 ■I ISST ' Colomdoan J H I S Colomduan Jolliers WEflKiv 5 Cents a handful CONTENTS Yes No by Letitia Prop by Everybody Else and other multitudinous, monstrous, mystic, merciless muck- Prepared by a Buncha Boobs for another Buncha Boobs to read Official Organ of the Moose Bullers VOL. 1 No. 1 FIRST AND LAST ISSUE (By request) 1917 237 pColomdoan Advertising Section Wanted — Deaf, Dumb and Blind Woman for Matron Apply to A. T. O. House. Repair those old shoes ! Best shop in the city Old Souls made like new FRONT SHOE SHOP R. EM. McGRAW, Prop. All You Men Who Have Red Blood Splendid opportunity to get rid of it in the Mexican war which I hope comes soon. 13 dollars a month for you and 300 for me. Hurry before it is too late. GAP. WASHBURN FOR SALE A Life-sized, Honest-to-Pete, Healthy Thirst. Am leaving state. Will do me no good here. Apply to H. MILLER GRASS PROIEC ' IED %(f: per square foot JOHN FLEMING Colorado ' s foremost Grass Protector Join The Anti- Barbers League Save thirty-five cents a month with us and emulate the appearance OF INTELLECTUALS Dr. Willard President Mr. Altshiller .... Vice-President Mr. Reneaud.. Chairman Ex. Com. Ellsberg Chief Boycotter Do You Want to Learn How to Walk? From Six Months of Experience I am now able to teach the latest Swaggers, struts and sidewalk sweepers. BOB SMITH Professor of the art of pedestral motion Learn how to speak the English Languageassheshoud be spoke In two months I guarantee to have you capable of talking six hours straight and not saying a sen- sible word. THOMAS RYAN Electrocutionist ■,aiS!Sii Colom oan Recent Books by Noted Authors ♦THE MAGIC GREASE SPOT " One of the modern writers of scientific management has said about M. " Teitelbaum Her- rick ' s book, entitled, " How to Make Two Grease Spots Grow Where Only One Grew Before. " " It is the masterpiece of business management. No merchant or cleaner can possibly make his work a success unless he has read this marvelous little volume. ' As a legal treatment of the subject, the author has made it beyond compare. He has suggested all the possible ways to dodge the most impossible claims against the modern merchant and cleaner. " My advice, ' says the author, " is to use the utmost care to put your feet on the other fel- low ' s back while sitting in class. Thus your trade is increased, prominence is gained, and the brand of shoes you sell is sure to maintain a high standard as collectors of mud. " •OUR DANCES ABRIDGED " This author, Frank Wilkin, beloved to the hearts of all faithful followers of the terpsichor- ean art, father of the Crocodile Clutch, and the Elephant Walk, has just published his latest book entitled " Our Dances Abridged, and Disguised; Dean Bigelow Wouldn ' t Know Them. " The chief merit of this work is the illustrated section, in which he has portrayed for the student the various steps. With the aid of an engineer, a rod, transit and level anyone, with a mind the size of a mustard seed, can master the steps in a few weeks ' ardent study. i " MY CAREER AS A PROFESSIONAL STUDENT " Colorado ' s famous exponent of student life, Patrick McKee, has just published his latest and best volume entitled, ' My Career as a Professional Student. " Tears have come to the eyes of the most hardened, and even the hardest-hearted professor sobs convulsively at those touching words of our author, " Got any smoking? I want another cigarette to think with. " Some thoughtful soul has composed a touching ballad in memory of " Our Patrick " the first verse of which runs, " What will we do for old ' P. A. ' when our dear Patrick ' s gone? " The critic dares go no farther; words fail to describe the feeling; it is not within our power to picture a scene as deep with sentiment as is this. " AN EXPERT WITNESS " Having attained importance as a supporter of " Piper Heidsieck, " and as an able jurist, Edward " Squirt " Ellis has set his hand successfully to the task of becoming an expert in hand- writing. " An Expert Witness, " his recent volume, contains some of the most interesting and instructive passages ever written by human hand. In fact, we are almost inclined to think that, as the Niwot Slam says, " his seems to be an almost superhuman power. " His opening phrase, " After considering the matter from fourteen different points of view, and forming an opinion on the matter from my varied knowledge, which, I might add, is the most complete in this continent, I should answer yes, and no, " is one which has puzzled even the justices of the peace. I iiat i ; 1917 plColomdoa.n Jolliers Short Story Contest (Illustrations by Spud Disher) Conditions: Stories must not be over 98 sticks in length. For every splinter less than this amount used, 9c will be paid the author, but if he uses more, he will have to pay us 4c per extra toothpick for insertion. If it ' s a she, it don ' t make any difference. Take this to mean what you wish. Manuscript must be in preferably after this magazine is published. If not, write on any typewriter but the Annual ' s which is worn out, while I write down these conditions on it, and use only three sides of the paper. My Poor Little Shrunken Shop-girl Mind PRIZE STORIES: YES! By Letitia Prop He was gone! Yes, he was gone! He was gone, and the somber softness of the misty moonlight had engulfed him. I sat staring at the faded piece of calico in my hand; my eyes were sightless, my head was thoughtless; my body drooped listless. A cuckoo trilled without. I did not hear it. I was cuckoo. " Can the rest of the world be gay? " I won- dered dully, in my poor little shrunken shop- girl mind. " Is there singing, and laughing, and joy anywhere in the world? Does the sunshine shine anywhere? " I arose, and went and laid my poor head on the cold iron of the kitchen sink. The end. (These last two words don ' t count.) Comment: This is a touching little prob- lem story. The problem is to find out what it is about. $.34 was paid the authoress for this masterpiece. 1917 240 HANK BARKER By William McLeod Snow " Die, " said Guadaloupe Bill, as he dug the two- inch heel of his patent leather right boot into the ribs of Hank Barker, who lay prostrate on the saloon floor. " At last I ' ve got you, " hissed the half-breed murderer, as he flashed his teeth in a mingled smile of triumph, and a sneer of bitter hatred for our hero. He lifted his machete to strike, then an evil plan crossed his mind. He would torture his victim — kill him by slow and horrible degrees. He took the end of the handle of his huge knife between thumb and finger, and lifted it high, directly over one of the eyes of his captive. He chuckled, gloating. " Unos dos " he said, then " tres. " The knife flashed downward. But it had scarcely left the hand of the greaser ere " Pip, " came the sound of Manzanita ' s little revolver, the one Hank had given her, and the knife was hit in mid-air, flashing to one side, and entering the leg of the unholy Mex. " You " Ed. Note. — This wasn ' t the end of the story. It gets lots more exciting as you proceed. But the lino- type broke down on the Mexican cuss words. I " Die " said Guadaloupe Bill BILL THE BUSTER By Dorothy Horticulturist i| i — -your Playin ' Keeps with Georgie " You mustn ' t do that, you bad little boy. Go home immediately, " shrilled Miss Anthrope angrily from her rickety back porch, where she was assiduously scrubbing her white angora cat. " How dare you kick a rock along my sidewalk? " Bill merely grunted and proceed- ed. He was used to this kind of chiding several times a day. He would have disregarded it as usual, had not the " Hateful Nut, " as he cheerily termed the lank spinster, seen fit to add to her remarks: " Well, you ' ll get what ' s coming to you when you get home. I ' ve told your mother all about your playin ' keeps with Georgie Tanner, an ' — " ■ 1 m Bill looked up in amazement. Then a flush of anger suffused him, and he burst out: " Well, you dog-gone ol ' tattle-tale, you. You " . Then he recalled himself, and gasped with horror at what he had done. He had called Miss Anthrope a nawful name! Horrors! Now he would never go home. Face his mother, after such a thing? Never! Especially since he now heard Miss Anthrope wildly calling his telephone number to Central. What should he do? Ed. Note. — He should have done any of several things. But he didn ' t. He sneaked in, got his wooden sword, and went out to conquer the world, as all boys must do, you know. Very sad tal;. CHATTER By Millie B. Ladybug " Oh, would you mind hooking me up, dear, I ' m in such a hurry, " said Wilhelmina to her room-mate. " William said be sure and not be late, because the second show starts at nine, and we may have to wait in line half an hour or so to get in at all. " Helen com- plied graciously, as usual. " Have you got an extra stick of gum, Helen? ' asked Billy. " I accidentally swallowed mine. I saw that swell Harrison man come round the corner all of a sudden, and I gulped, and pretty nearly choked. " " I can ' t sit still without something to chew on, and William never does buy anything, ' she lamented. " Say, I saw the swellest pair of kicks down town today, " she continued. " White kid, with laces up the back, and yella fur around the ankle. I wish Dad ' d put my check in another kind uv envelope this time, so the landlady wouldn ' t recognize it and bring it, and stand around till I endorsed it to her, as she usually does. Maybe I couldn ' t step around with them white printers, eh. Kid? " Have you got an extra stick of gum, Helen? Ed. Note. — More of this typical college stuff, solutely true to life. Ab- THE GUANTLETED HAND By J. P. McKey " Lord and Lady Wes ' ches ' r, " announced the guilded flunky at the wide portals of the par- lor of Georgison ' s great Fifth Ave. mansion. Swell clad ladies, and sombre garbed gents turned with one accord to welcome the salubrities. They were the dolls of the day, and the whole mob was there with the outstretched paw for greet- ing. Everybody was smashing up close so as to get a good slant, when suddenly them on the front rank paused, astounded, with their mugs wide open to the breeze. All became still as the grave. Nobody even sneezed. The tennis pause continued to last for some four minutes. Then the crowd began to disburse rapidly. I worked my way up to find out what was the troub. 1917 I was shocked with horror at the sight! Here, in this swell house, where everybody was all dressed up in their gala night clothes, and every last fixing was correct up to the latest limit -into such a smashing swell bunch had come this poor hick lord blundering with gauntlets on his hands! New York society has never recovered from this stupendous blow to the solar plexus of her social pride. Ed. Note. — This is the most finished society story I have ever read. I finished it by the grate-fire route. A TRUE STORY ABOUT ME By Tommy Lyan One day I spent some of my exceedingly valuable time going down town to attend to some affairs of the Dramatic Club, of which I am manager, and of Ache Dicki Phi, of which I ought to be president, and the numerous other honorary clubs to which I belong and to send some telegrams in answer to those from my aristocratic New York friends, and to do some banking. I looked at my watch, and saw to my horror that I was late to a date with a swell girl from Paris. I had to hurry up the hill. No taxi in sight, my car in Denver, and no friends with machines near. I was forced to board the Colorado Power Co. Grasshopper. Everybody was all dressed up_in their gala night clothes It was crowded. I had to stand up. At the next corner two marvelously pretty girls got on, and stood next to me. One of them, to steady herself, put out her hand, and took hold of mine. Maybe she thought it was her friend ' s, or at least she pretended to think so. We stood thus clear up the hill. She started to leave. She saw she had my hand, and blushed deeply. " Why, why, " she stammered, trying to pretend it wasn ' t on purpose, " Why, I had hold of the wrong hand. " Then I came right back at her. " The wrong one, you say? " said I. " Well, here ' s my other one. " THE TALE OF THE KANGAROO By Jack English CHAPTER ONE Way out in the blue Pacific is an island small and green, where are fifteen dozen cannibals ruled over by a queen. Now this queen was young and comely and she had a score of beaux, but she turned them all down neatly for she said they were too slow. Many times the young awains sought her and implored with touching plea that the queen consent to take them and forever happy be But the royal wench stood firm and said that coona would never do; she had dreams of men with fairer skins, jght hair and eyes of blue. So they gave her up unwillingly and found great consolation in hashish, which on those ar shorea, is the form of dissipation. The queen meanwhile, spent all her time in dreaming on the beach, and peering toward that distant land so far without h er reach where lived, she knew, a race of men so different from her own. who did not live to fight and drink — and gn»w upon a bone. And so she whiled away the hours in silence and alone, for without love what life had she? What good to her a throne? She thus resolved that never would she marry in her life unless some big tall white boy should take her for his wife. CHAPTER TWO Hans Albert was a pious guy, religion was his aim : to him a dance, or game, or mm was hellfire just the same. He preached the Holy Gospel in every hamlet small, in country town or city large— Hans Albert took them all. There was no nook or crannie, no mountain, plain or dell that Hans had not stepped off at and showed the way from Hell. The people hadn ' t listened. They were going to the dogs, so Hans said he would take to sea and there preach to the frogs. He left his wife and sixteen kids to earn their own poor living, while he to sharks and savages God ' s messages was giving. He would not worry with them more; he ' d turn to fish instead, and seek to spread the Holy Word down in the deep sea ' s bed. So Hans got on a wcioden hulk, which once had been a ship in bygone days when Noah ' s birds and chickens had the pip. The wood was sogged and barnacled, the deck was soft with tar, but things like these did not jar Hans — he was not going far. From a port name l San Francisco, one evening cool and dark, this half baked mudscow took its crew and thenceforth did embark. Our Hans wae sitting in the stern, all wrapped up in the thought that maybe for his family some bread he should have bought before he left them all alone. ' Twould be the saddest shame if all his folks should stane to death — they ' d think he was to blame. Why think of war in times of peace? Why go to all this bother? In one small hand he held «ome beer — and pretzels in the other. " My life is now to be a joy — on which I ' ll write a thesis — ' 111 do a lot of other things, if the boat don ' t break to pieces. " So (juoth our Hans with emphasis, and, cussing like a trooper, he slid down on his shoulder blades into a drunken stupor. CHAPTER THREE When Hans woke up it was two weeks since he had gone to sleep. Hia head wa.s in so bad a shape it made the poor boy weep. To have a jag for two whole weeks, it must have been ; ' dandy. The sailors found a sleeping man oftimes came in quite handy. They made a mop cloth out of Hans; they used him aa a stoker; they tied him to the .steering wheel while they indulged in poker. So Hans wa.s in an awful fix; his clothes were mussed and worn; he looked just like a ten cent check which four times has been torn. But no time for ap- pearances. A storm is drawing nigh; a large black clou 1 of evil looks ia covering up the sky; the wind is whistling through the ropes; high flies the spray and foam. Looks bad to be in -such a fix so far away from home. Meanwhile night cornea on apace, the storm [has not abated; it opens up its cavernous maw and is not satiated. The blackness hangs around in gobs, and lightning sends its shock, when all at once the mud scow stops and breaks upon a rock. Poor bans is thrown a thousand yards and lights upon his bean right s iuare upon a rude, rough reef which he had never seen. He ' d read of such things happening in books he ' d oft peru.sed, but with rocks he ' d ne ' er been intimate lest they ' d been introduced. He hit the reef an awful rap, his coco it did mash; with feet in air he poised there a mo- ment then went splash into the hungry churning sea. He could not see nor hear. ' Twas then he longed for wife and kids, and four more quarts of beer. Alas there was no near beer here, there was no wine nor malt. But to make sure, Hans oped his gib and got a pound of salt. That finished him; his head twir ' ej round, his mouth he opened wide, to the abyss of unconsciousness Hans made a graceful slide. ixteen kids 1917 CHAPTER FOUR Queen Liliouki Mizpah Varnish sat upon the shore. A mighty hurricane had swept the sea the night before. She won- dered if some ship had met the might of this fell force. She sadly hoped that it had sunk while sailing on its course, and that one of its crew would float on to this greasy isle Sho ' d marry him, and pamper him, and let him live in style. While build- ing castles in the air and sitting on the strand, the sea brought Hans up to the beach and flopped him on the sand. Queen l-,ili ran with all her might — at last her man had come. (Ed ' s note — from him she did not fiee, ' twas toward him that she rxm.) She grabbed his mashed up, broken bean and hugged it to her breast. Both hands she plucked up with her own and to her lips sh ' ! pressed At last! at last! the sea had heard and answered to her prayer. Just then Hans opened up his mouth and sucked in yards of air. We can not blame him very much. He ' d had none for so long. At least he had a right to breathe, to breathe can not be wrong. Then his pale, green eyelids fluttered, and he heaved a trembling sigh. To rest in arms so loving was enough to make him die. His wife had never acted thus; it surely was not she! This woman smelt of garlic sweet. He thought, who could it be. And then he opened up his lamps and gazed into her face. One look sufficed, he closed his eyes and stayed in her embrace CHAPTER FIVE Ten years have passe l since Albert bold created such commotion by giving up his native land and takimc to the ocean. He never had come back and so hi wife in joyous glee. got married to a millionaire and now lives happily The chil- dren do not cr ' for bread, — they live on wine and shrimp. Their mother has no aching head — she does not save and scrimp. But money is a common thing, it ii no much sought smidgeon. But more than that her husband does not always talk religion. So they are glad that father Hans went dippy and departed. They sorrowed only that he took so long in getting started. CHAPTER SIX Hans too is rather satisfied that he took Fortune ' s chance and lanJel on this desert isle— it had been good to Hans. He had another mess of kids, but they were princes now. For them he blessed the angry sea, he blessed the old mud scow. For he no more did agitate the message of the gospel. He tried it once and all the coons proclaimed themselves quite hostile. They told him that the pious stuff hiwi never made a hit. They banqueted on missionaries and Hans believed it. Much better to be king and to be pleased with all he ' d got, than rouse the ire of savages an be cast in a pot to make a parboiled fricassee and feed a hungry throng. He thought of fifteen dozen and said " Gosh, I ' d not last long. " So Albert lived there years and years. — six hundred and eleven, — before he cashed in all his chips and started out toward Heaven. His life was long and idle, he had neither worked nor spun, he had smoked a thousand coffin nails and been on many a bun; but one thing Hans accomplished well outside his dissipation, for which let ' s give him credit boys, he increased population. So ends my little masterpiece, a poor attempt at fiction; there is no skill in composish, there is no strength in diction. There is a kind of riddle though, which you have all seen through, and that is why the piece is called " Tale of the Kangaroo ' The bird they call the kangaroo, it has a monstrous tail which guides and pushes this big fish o ' er mountain, plain and vale. Now if this animule had not a tail like this to cherish, he ' d have to lie down on a rock and say his prayers and perish. This story is a tale of mine on which I much depend. It ' ll either make me rich, or else will bring me to my end. It is not big and fat I know like the tail of the kangaroo, but under the circs, I ' m glad of that. This kind of a tale is new. — Finis. Ed ' s. Note. — This won the dog. It cost the idiot $4.69 to get it published, but he persuaded us to do it with a six ' gun. If any of our readers object to it, come tell it to the author and his cannon. She grabbed his mashed up, broken bean I Col0mdodtt MODERN PHILOSOPHY (Not Dr. Libby ' s Style) m by the fizz What is, seems not. And that, which seems not, is; Women are much like lemon pop. You can ' t tell by the fizz. The proof of a pudding the eating is, And the proof of a garment its wear ; But the proof of a kiss — you may trust me for this- Is the flavor of Talcum that ' s there. Pause, as you set your alarm clock — The early bird catches the worm — And ask yourself this before rising at dawn : Are you modeled to soar or to squirm? Quoth Dad, as he shelled out the shillings In payment for Archibald ' s fun: Explorers are fools close related to mules To look north for the Midnight Son. The immoral of this is to teach you — ■ To believe it you may be quite loath — Each fool is a wise man; each wise man a fool: And he who is neither is both. WE WONDER WHY The editor of the scandalous sheet known as the Silver and Gold and the manager of this more scandalous book, on meeting each other simultaneously raise their forefingers to their lips and make sounds of ' sh, ' ' sh. ' Can it be that they have a common secret? All we know is that they both visit the Pi Phi house often. 1917 -iirmm Columdoan THEY THROW THEM IN JAIL NOWDAYS The Sheriff smiled with ghoulish glee " Get on your knees and scrub! You ' re an ordinary forger and a syncopated dub, And if this floor ' s not spotless By a quarter after two, I ' ll grab you by the collar, and I ' ll mop it up with you The prisoner glanced up meekly. And said in a tone of woe, " Oh, dear little Mr. Sheriff, " Why add to my burdens so? " I swear I am not a scrub-lady — " A globular tear left his eye — " So how can I mop up the basement " When I am a Beta T. Pi? " OUR FOOTBALL HERO Though his head was full of straw. He had fever of the brain; Though both legs were made of wood. He had water on the knee; Though both sets of teeth were false, Yet they pained him just the same And he had the tonsilitis Where his tonsils used to Frathouse Freddie was out in the world. The boys at the Smoka Pipa Hoppa lodge missed him at the old chapter shack. Freddie used to crouch over the harmony crate and pound out bass chords with his south paw while the highbrow dan was feeding on Horace, Blackstone and Darwin up in the brain stalls. Freddie was a frat man par excellence. He was champion catch-as-catch-can ragger of the varsity dancing set and was runner up for four years in the hesitation doubles. As a student of math, rhetoric and psychology, however, he was a bloomer. Not that Freddie was paralyzed from the scarf pin up or carried such a handicap above the brows, but he resisted all manner of mental applications and cerebral plasters with the same spirit he had displayed in childhood days when mother tried to cleanse his neck for Sunday school. He was always cutting class. He attended lectures so seldom that he had to hire a guide each time he wanted to find the main building. The only campus walking he did was when the moon hovered low and he supported a sorority lass on one arm — and sometimes two arms. It was the same old story of how one prof can lead a boob to knowledge, but ten deans cannot make him think. The boys looked Freddie up one day several years after he had left the cranium expander, and had been out in the world diving for iron. You see he was a frater in urbe and they wanted to have a lamp at this house hero doing his daily battle for the cakes. Well, none of them could declare that the wheels of commerce were showing any increased acceleration on account of Freddie ' s broad shoulders being applied to them. They found him in a movie palace. He was handing out modern editions of Chopin in gross lots and he could run from B flat to H minor without knocking over a hurdle. It was getting him by, but somehow the bay leaves had dropped from his expanse of brow and the old confi- dence crouch had faded into a mechanical droop of the frame. " Well, Freddie, " began one of the brothers, slipping across with the secret mitt contortion, " now that you are out in the open, what do you think of the old days back in the frat house? " " I ain ' t saying that I know enough to give me a M. A. degree on the subject, ' began Fred- die between films, " but I think if I had played the books like I played the frat stuff, I might of been a MORE SWEETER CITIZEN. " You know I used to be a champion when it came to trotting out the Kappa Kappa Jama girls or the Pi Beefsteak Fry maids to a bunch of fast laps around the dance track, but I never was no knockout while shadow boxing with my studies. You know I took Liberal Arts and I made them as liberal as my Dad ' s allowance during the Christmas holidays. Some work is ed- ucational. Mine was CO-EDUCATIONAL. 1917 " Of course, I was counted wealthy among the boys in the Smoka house because I owned my own toothbrush, three suits and a complete set of full dress studs. I was never stuck up about that, though, and when Pep McKnight used to touch me for my white gloves I al- ways tried to be kind about it when I refused him. Say, old Pep was a great guy, wasn ' t he? He was always touching you, and like the great artist that he was, he would retouch you if he thought you was getting loose around the background. " It sure was pretty soft for me up there with a furnace edition of briar in my face and foxy creases in my leg wraps and that ' Nothing doing till tomorrow ' look spread all over my collegiate map. The only thing that worried me was sleeping in them double deck beds. When I was a Fresh- man I flopped on the second story of one. I called it the quarter deck because most of it was gone and what wasn ' t gone always stuck into my spine all night. When I got to be a Sophomore I decided to travel steerage, but the lower berth wasn ' t much better than the top floor. No wonder college guys don ' t go to bed early! The only way you can get any rest in a double decker is to walk in your sleep. " Look at me now! Just give me the visual measurements and then call the alienists. " I only wished you could get by in the world like you can among the brothers. If a frat man wants anything to wear, eat or sell, he just takes it from a brother. Try some of that stuff out here in the world an ' all you get is a free ride and a trip up to the home for careless adults. And then you spend your time crackin ' rocks or massaging mountain roads for tourists. I often wished tho, they would of sent me to the pen. Maybe I could start a chapter of the Smokas up there and have a easy time oncet more. " I long for the old days again. Frat men are the world ' s true socialists. What ' s yours is everybody else ' s. If you don ' t give freely of your store you ' ll lose it anyway. When Greek meets Greek, somebody ' s goin ' to make a touch. " Remember them Scrapiron serenades we used to give the girls on the hill? I thought I had a swell baritone when singin ' ' My Irene ' s the Village Queen. ' Yep, I had a sweet voice. I threw a mean larynx. Yet, when I tried to hold down a job callin ' trains in the choo-choo terminal I got fired for incompetency. I used to be a bear at howling for the varsity eleven, but the depot boss said I sounded like I was trying to whisper backwards in a Maxim silencer. " The world don ' t understand a frat man. On the campus it ' s great to belong to the law frat, the medic frat, the tennis frat, the football frat, and carry around a bundle of hardware that would give a safe mover the spinal collapse, but just you try to pull a big Smoka shield on a grouch of a business man and he will ask you to take the billboard out in the alley. I hocked mine long ago. I couldn ' t of got more than two bits on the emblem if I hadn ' t of bulled the brok into believin ' it was one of Cleopatra ' s belt buckles and had lots of historic value. " When I used to come in with a bun that wasn ' t gathered at no bakeshop the brothers would ease me into the hay and envy me. Now I have to carry it careful like on my hip and walk fast to keep from getting vagged and thrown into the iron flat for ninety days. " Remember them poker parties? It was nothin ' for me to hold four aces and straight flushes then. Now if I have better than threes someone across the boards is liable to haul out a one- eyed scribe and paint my liver with hot lead. " But say, ' ' and Freddie Frathouse ' s manner grew confidential, " if I was back I ' D DO IT ALL OVER AGAIN. " However, the former collegiate idol is firm in his belief that nobody loves a frat man. 1917 I plColgmdoatt FUTURISTIC POETRY By Alfred Sound Once upon a time there Was a Registrar whose First name was Freddie, but He also had a last Name which was more Dignified. Anyway this Registrar was a pulsUc Spirited man, and he believed In preparedness. He thought The militia was a Good thing, so he wanted To join and give it His support. But On the other Hand, he knew this Militia had to live on horse Back part of the time, and he was scared to Death of horses. Now this Freddie was a wise Guy as well as a patri- otic one, so he thought Up a good plan to Protect himself and his Family. He found an in- surance company that was Willing to take a Chance, and he bought an Accident policy. Then he Felt safer, so he joined The Militia. Now this Is a true story so Help me God! But The mora! is — Who Insured the horse? Once there was a Univer- sity, and it had two Fellows what Were called Adam ' s Twins. And they were So much alike that you Could hardly tell Them apart, especially When Eve was draw- ing near. And being Connected with these Two characters, the Twins were natur- Ally closely related To his Satanic majes- Ty. And they delighted In causing all Kinds of trouble. Sometimes they fooled Each other, but that Was too Much work, so most Of the time they Just got other people mixed Up; and many a poor girl Would like to shoot Them if she Knew she was getting The right one; and also More than one politician Had a devil Of a time keeping Them straight. All of which Would go to show that the Singular of Adam ' s Twins is A Dam twin- singular indeed! How to Become an Ideal Physical Man or Woman By Pearline Solong (This series is running every day in the Rocky Mountain Snooze.) By my method you can become what you ought to be in almost no time. Look at my pho- tographs. They show me as I was judged the Ideal Woman of the World, at the Sassafras County Fair last year. I am a specimen of my own system. You can become the same. All you have to do is follow the directions below very closely, and never give up hope. Digestion: This is the root of all human ills. It can be overcome by taking my exer- cises four hours a day. Morning: On aris- ing, stand on the edge of your bed, and reach over to the floor, after your socks, without bending the knees. Do this until you gain the socks. Lean backwards over the foot of your bed, and drop gently to the floor. Crawl under and over the bed fifty times. Get a bath towel, spread it on the floor, and try to crawl under it without using the hands. Chin yourself thirty times on the chande- lier. Have four people stand on your stom- ach as you lie on your back, and raise up on your neck and heels. Jump into an ice- and-salt solution bath, stand on your head in the tub while counting four hundred, then wrap yourself in a steamer rug and sit on a hot radiator for ten minutes. Retain a cheerful expression on your countenance throughout, and a happy feeling of hope and enjoyment. You can see that my exercises require no special apparatus, utilizing the simple implements of the home. Ringworm: Go thirty times up and down stairs backwards on hands and heels, back towards the floor, face towards ceiling. Wrestle for four downs with an ordinary ironing board. Prac- tice till you can stand on a rolling pin, and roll it from room to room. Climb the old apple tree in the back yard, and drop from the top limb. Arterio-Sclerosis: Stand and bend over backwards till your head hits the floor. This ex- ercise is unexcelled for quick results. 1917 | plColamd0 nll?i Hemolytic Insolvency: This terrible disease can be eradicated by tying a common sad iron to every foot and hand, and walking to the top of Flagstaff on all fours. Hanging by the hands on telephone wires and going thus from pole to pole is also excellently beneficial. Hold a broom rigidly vertical before you at arm ' s length, and then vibrate it rapidly from side to side. By no means let the straw part touch the floor, for this would no doubt send the dust shooting in every direction. Delirium Tremens: Put on all the clothes you have; sit in a high chair. Wrap four blan- kets around you, leaving only your head free. Grasp a large club between your teeth, and kill them one by one, as they appear. If this does not effect a cure, free one arm, and try stabbing them with a fountain pen. Reducing the hips: Try singing operatic songs; at the same time, lie over the piano stool on your back, letting the head hang down, and taking feet off the floor. Get up and raise one end of the piano a foot off the floor fifty times. Tatting, tiddledy -winks, and pinochle, are also recommended. Gangrene poisoning: Hang by your toes on the rain gutter of the porch roof. Juggle a rubber boot, a leather boot, some overshoes, and dishes for two hours. This is great sport, as well as beneficial. Try pulling your hair with your toes. Get a large, round rock, and roll it around the front yard, using your feet while the body is stretched out level with the ground, sup- ported on your hands. These preliminary exercises are very simple. One can master them in one trial. In this series of articles I will advance to the hard ones as fast as is compatible with the adaptability of the average person. When we get to the point where the pupil is able to support himself in a horizontal position with arms outstretched, face down, by holding onto the upper edge of one chair with his teeth, and putting his toes on another chair, is where we get results. This is a wonderful remedy for falling hair. In our next issue I will take up some more complicated exercises, more nearly the kind I practice every day myself to retain my present perfection. I hope that you can content your- selves with the foregoing until that time. pi Coli mdodtt My Dear Doctor Bushy: I take this method, somewhat obscure as it may be, of telling you how much I have learned from your courses in Economics. I came here to study your subjects especially, and, oh, I ' m so awful glad I did. Will I ever forget those wonderful hours we (tha t is, we, the class) spent together studying the Malthusian theory of evolution? No! No! It will always remain a vivid memory in my mind. Hoping you enjoyed those meetings also, I. am. Yours sincerely, Anna Belle. Profesor Muclucus: Allow me, mi deer ser, to extend my hartfelt thanks to yu for yur comprehensife instruksion in the Kings Inglish. I have now a promising posision ading long columns of figers with dificult words before them, having been interested in that line. How were I to know that your coarse wood be so fine for this here figur busness I ask anyone? Wishing that I may return yur kindness in the futur, my boss wants to thank you in adision. Yours, Hammer Smith. BOULDER LAUNDRY TOWEL CO. i. IL UU8LB, rnHM ) Ml! PMri StniH CtalBi tor itaorUf mmat ba Bad« witliln H bsBra aflcr rfcvlpt of (Doda. and matl b acccMnpuitcd fa; thi II tll BM b conddarad Not r«apo albl« rooda lafl arar M dara. la Hal or date ' ■ k Sra Nm " Dear Mr. Ramaley: Probably you would be interested in knowing that I am at present engaged in raising frogs in my far-famed Frog Factory. We are incorporated in good old New Jersey, but our factory is located in Florida. I owe my startling success to your perfect methods of teaching frog anatomy in the dear old Alma Mater. Even now the scents of our beloved laboratory often come to me in my reveries. I am having just a little trouble at present, as the Mendelian ratio is not working correctly at present. We are getting about three times as many white frogs as we should ; probably you could give me some valuable suggestions. Another interesting fact, is that we have been forced to put maxim silen- cers on the bull, by order of the legislature — they make an ungodly noise you know. Hoping that you may visit our Factory in the future, WE WONDER WHY Ed Patton doesn ' t keep still? 1917 I remain yours, Freddie F. Frazzles. AN UP-TO-DATE MOVIE STORY (Note: A Huntington, W. Va., dispatch says a certain Dr. Grover recommends a gentle " pat-pat " as a substitute for the unhygienic kiss.) They were seated on a bench beneath the mellow moonlight. She had dressed in her shim- mering white because he had told her once this color was most becoming. In silence they lis- tened to a barytone bullfrog singing arias from grand opera in a marsh beneath the hill. They knew it was grand opera because they couldn ' t understand it. Higher the moon crept up the sky and closer the two nestled. Slowly his hand strayed from his pocketbook and covered her dainty hands — both of them. She yielded and with a tremendous sigh snuggled up and laid her $5 switch on his $2.98 vest, just over the spot where a piece of fried egg had reposed and left its signature. His hot, virile blood raced thru his throbbing arteries. His heart hammered until it sounded like a trap drum. Convulsive twitches tautened every nerve; he could smell the sweet perfume of her hair as it cascaded over his breast — she had been cooking cabbage. You can ' t mistake that perfume. The sweet intoxication of her fresh, warm beauty overpowered him. With a cry of almost animal fierceness he seized her passionately in his arms. " Don ' t, Algernon, " she whispered, in a tone that convulsed his entire being, " don ' t, don ' t. " " I must, " he almost shouted. " You little beauty you, you have driven me insane. " And he strained her to his breast and covered her hot face with pat-pats. (This was stolen body and soul from the Chicago Herald, but it was good enough to justify the theft.) OUR CAMPUS LOVE AFFAIR There once was a simp who had slipped with his lover; She told him his goose had been cooked for some time. He shed fifteen tears as he hovered above her, And went home to wail and be surly and whine. He let all his studies and duties go flying. While he clung to a Morris, with feet high in air. And thought himself wounded and nigh on to dying And dropping through space to the depths of despair. He wandered around with a note book and fountain. And gazed in the holes of his much- tattered soul, And scribbled off lyrics without ever countin ' The metre, or hours which from study he stole. He showed all this rot to his inconstant lady. Who either considered him crazy or sick. So he went to the side of the barn which is shady. And knocked all the bunk from his head with a brick. Now this lad wasn ' t nutty, nor ill at his stomach; He wasn ' t the only poor loot that was blighted — So they laid him to rest on the side of a hummock And said on his tombstone, " Poor John was near-sighted The moral of this is most easy to see : " Keep away from the girls or a dead one you ' ll be. " 1917 Colomdoan Cole ' s Pictures FflTifruED Brain 0Lofl6E Brain a nt chilo5 ideas ON THE BRftIN ftRTlST BEE PLOWmd fLOWER 7 ■j Lack or Pufre FACTION An tinknown wonder walks and breathes among us! A man who has fathomed the un- fathomable, who has brought abstraction into concrete substance, who can materialize the visions of the mind ' s eye, mingles in our mob each day. Let the light of full discovery now beam on Lawrence W. Cole, futurist artist, master of the blackboard crayon; let all the world pay him homage! For who else on earth has ever been able to picture TIME — abstract idea, undefinable thing, with material lines of chalk? Whoever else has conceived THINKING, and depicted it to our sensual vision? Whoever else could so vividly portray to us PUTREFACTION, and the lack of it? Such things does Lawrence W. Cole. With a few simple, apparently artless strokes, he makes the most wonderful pictures to be imagined. He steps to the board, while telling us how he hates the movies, and draws a picture of the action of CHEWING GUM. Not of some per- son doing it, but of the loathsome idea itself. He portrays to us the ELEMENTS OF A JOKE while telling us the evolution of the useless dress coat from the useful riding-jacket. He draws us sweet pictures of POETRY, while he cheerfully relates to us the fact that playing cards were invented to divert the insane, and that they are still used for that purpose. He draws DENTS ON THE BRAIN, the RELATION OF THE BRAIN CENTER WE USE TO OUR SALARY, THE ALPHABET, AS SPOKEN FORWARD AND BACKWARD; THE RELATION OF FLOWER, BEE, PLOW-BOY, and ARTIST, and shows us the likeness between a FATIGUED BRAIN and an OLD-AGE BRAIN. CHILDREN ' S IDEAS, is one of his favorite artistic subjects. He makes us see them ma- terially, with a stroke or two of the chalk. Again, let all hail ! Pay due tribute to this wonderful man who has penetrated deeply veiled mysteries, and revealed their secrets to our ignorant minds! Look on these specimens, marvel and be awed! 1917 Colomdoan m m y ' n COLORADOAN GUESSING CONTEST Three quarts of Columbine will be awarded to the lucky person who has the ingenuity to guess all the names of the persons alluded to here. Second prize will be a set of Paris garters and the third prize will consist of a bunch of bananas. NUMBER 121 With a life-sized kick in either fist, She guides athletic destiny Of all the women of our school. From her they learn of fistory, Of how to shoot a turkey, how To run a hundred miles. How to slap each other gracefully. And dress in latest styles. How to hold the neck when chewing gum. How to get wet while in swimmin ' . She is the greatest of the great. For she can manage women. NUMBER 264 Roars as of thunder shake the earth When mighty Cleo speaks. Beside his tones old Cicero ' s voice Sounds like a mouse ' s squeaks. He always knows of what he says: He always says of what he knows; So put this down and mark it well : What Cleo orders goes. NUMBER 936 Harris is a nice lad; Harris is the bunk; Harris came from Indianne, From which school he did flunk. He brought his mustache with him. He brought his stately walk. He brought his atmosphere of pride. He brought his line of talk. He brought here everything he ' s had Since the time of the creation, but The one thing that he left behind Was Bobbie ' s reputation. NUMBER 6489 When Alice graduated She was not satiated With the amount of learning which she had. So to keep from getting married, And from being thusly harried. She borrowed fourteen hundred from her Dad. Now she teaches all the Frosh How to read and write and josh. How to keep the thoughts of women from their head; But in one thing she ' s a peach; Which is that she doesn ' t teach How to make yourself professional co-ed. NUMBER 9648 Freddie did a hunting go. At hunting Freddie was not slow. He shouldered his young cannon and Went out to shoot up the whole land. He shot a bird, he shot a mouse. He shot a cockroach and a grouse; He hit his leg, but missed his head. And but for this Fred would be dead. NUMBER 52 If I were ruler of the world I ' d burn the paper kale; I ' d take the milkman by the neck And heave him into jail. I ' d make all rooms in houses round; I ' d tear down every curtain; For comers, curtains, kale and milk, All harbor bugs, that ' s certain. I ' d turn this world up topsy-turvy — • There ' d be no grip, no colds, no scurvy; I ' d have the red cross flag unfurled If I were ruler of the world. NUMBER 6932 You are seeing A human being Whose head is full of knowledge; She knows all facts From worlds to tacks: Why did she come to college? She is, forsooth, We speak the truth, A girl whose head is clear. We wish that we Like her could be: We ' d spend no more time here. NUMBER 76 When others fill their drums with beer Jerome — he plays the piccalo. When others gather round for cheer, Jerome — he plays the piccalo. When men from North and West and South Put suddenly an end to drought. And Marcus waters at the mouth — — Jerome — he plays the piccalo. NUMBER 891011 ' Twixt boarding houses, deans of law, annuals and ambition Charley ' s lost his former poise, and is in bad condition. « Whene ' er a quiz comes, Charley ' s sick. Whene ' er a fight comes, Charley ' s worse. Whene ' er the postman brings the bills, They phone down town to get a hearse. But yet when spring election time puts bugs in Charley ' s bonnet, He ' s so alive he grabs the hive, and proudly perches on it. NUMBER 232323 Back, motely crowd! and let me pass — I am the man whose natural gas Will light a city -heat a town — Buoy up balloons, and bring renown To me and mine gee, ain ' t it fine — Oh, natural gas, my gift sublime! (This guy is a law stude.) 25S i jllColi mdodn NO WONDER HE IS A SHARK Dear Sir:- If you should desire our services in translating French Spanish or German stories, or books, we would be glad to aid you in that capacity. For many years we have done this work for students, and have met with general satisfaction. Our prices are reasonable. We also do thesis work of any nature . Thanking you for your patronage in the past, and hoping that we may be of service to you, we remain. Yours truly, Mathews Remey Co . New York City. Mr. Edward J. Tesdell, 1107 Twelfth Street, Boulder, Colorado Athletic BLOOMERS All pure wool serge — Large and roomy- Standard type at CgULDER COLLEG $2.35 If you really want to kisser, And want to kisser nice, Try it once or twice and misser, Then kisser kisser twice. Doc (to patient with a broken leg) -How are you this morning? Patient — Oh, I can ' t kick. Annin (meeting Chadbourne in the park) — Well, old chap what are you doing here? Chadbourne — Just admiring the beauties of nature. Annin — Oh, I say, old top, have many gone by? " I am undone! " cried Theda, as she backed off the screen lest the camera catch the fact that a gee string had busted. Stude (looking at the athletic field) — I see that none of the boys are out this evening. Stewd — No, they are all in. 1917 Colamdoan m QUEER-Y DEPARTMENT All questions answered free of charge by Beatrice Fairfat. Personal questions must be ac- companied by stamped, addressed envelope, and 5 dollars hush money. Today ' s queerys Beatrice, Dear: How can I make it visible? Bob H. Ans. Apply strips of Bella Donna plaster, and let them stay on three weeks till it sprouts far enough for the adhesive to catch hold. Then get five strong Laws to pull off the plaster. The hairs will be pulled out to a sufficient length by this method. Dear Miss Fairfat: Should I wear my top coat and hat, or my mackinaw to a matinee box party at the Curran? Roscoe. Ans. It doesn ' t make any difference to me. My Dear Miss Fairfat: I love John better than George, but George ' s Fraternity pin matches my green coat and white shoes better than John ' s. Which shall I take? Dorothy Dimples. Ans. Take the one most likely to die soon. Liebe Senorita Fairfat: Vat shall I do wit the baby when I go to school? Mrs. Altschiller. Ans. Take him (her) along. She (he) will be very appropriately placed in most classes of the University. Dear Miss Fairfat: Where can we get some cats? Zoology class. Ans. You will find plenty of them at all sorority houses. Dear Miss Fairfat: I love one of the Adams boys, and I do not know which one it is. What am I to do? Rosebud. Ans. Fall in love with a single man. Miss Fairfat: Dear Lady, why am I so popular J. Reyness. Ans. That ' s what I say. Dere Miss Fairfat: What is the best form for proposing. C. Ford Rader. Ans. Chloroform. My Dear Miss Fairfat: How can I get along with only one white stiff-bosomed shirt. Bean Brackett. Ans. Sell your shirt and buy a celluloid dickey. Dear Miss Fairfat: I have been married only a month, yet I fear that I have made a great mistake. My husband spends entirely too much time of nights with the boys down at the " En- gine House, " and I am afraid I am losing him. What am I to do? Mrs. Hewitt. Ans. You won ' t lose much. Dear Miss Fairfat: I am talented. I was recently picked as the most accomplished chorus girl in the University. I want to go on the stage. How do you do it? Margaret Bum. Ans. I don ' t. My Dear Miss Farifat: Westman. Ans. Wear a mask. 1917 I am very good looking. How can I become more so? Harold Colomdoan ADMONITIONS TO BABES— The same being given by elderly gentlemen who have ground their little oats in the mill FIRST: Don ' t accept this advice — we don ' t expect you to. SECOND: If an upper classman asks a favor of you, always be very, very careful. Don ' t grant said favor too willingly — he may just be trying to " work " you. THIRD: If a stranger inquires if you graduate this spring, don ' t think he is in earnest - that is merely one of our polite traditions. FOURTH: Never under any circumstances salute your professors. Of course that is a University rule, but then, you know, you should never let anything interfere with your dignity. FIFTH : Don ' t be afraid of your text-books they won ' t hurt you. We once knew a young lady who had a great stack of the things piled up on her desk. SIXTH: Don ' t ask foolish questions we know you are a freshman anyhow. Our Idea of Poor Policy 1. Contradicting Dr. Cole. 2. Taking Sociology. 3. Living near a Sorority House. 4. Living in a Sorority House. 5. Running up hills. 6. Paying bills. 7. Being on good terms with your girl right before Christmas. 8. Being on good terms with anybody right before Christmas. 9. Trying out for the Dramatic Club un- less you are a Beta or a Sig. 10. Cutting classes. 1 1 . Cashing a check for $50 in a store where you owe $45. 12. Asking your girl to go to the Movies when there ' s a $2 show in town. .-C:ilTTY-()ur I.oytil . ' ciit i 1917 259 i plColomdoanllli STRATEGY " Why stand you thus beneath the sky? " I asked the hatless lad. " Why bare your head and lips so red Before the storm king mad? " " You have not seen my love, " quoth he; And gazed at me with scorn. " For her I ' d brave the ocean wave; She ' s fairer than the morn. " " But fool, " I said, " Why freeze to death? Must thus you win her love? " He hummed a tune of blithsome June ; The turmoil raged above. " I scratched my finger yestermorn, She kissed it tenderly; And now I face the mad storm ' s race To chap my lips, " quoth he. fe ' M WE WONDER WHY She doesn ' t wear Kemp ' s pin? VARIOUS RAVINGS OF OSCAR KOMYN. I Love, when on the bridge o ' er Varsity pond We stood, exchanging Nothings fond, Remembrest the night watchman came, And hied us to the Armory beyond? II And yon rising moon that looks for us again. How oft hereafter shall She wax and wane, And search the Campus with her mellow orb, And searching look for US in vain! Ill Ah, Dogs that sniff us as we pass you by, Suppose that of you we had not a Supply, What for Mascots would the poor Frats do. Sans Nu, sans Dix, sans Max, and sans Cy? (Note - We know that th is is doggeral, Since it ' s about a dog. But would you call it " froggeral " Were it about a frog? Or even yet, supposing that It were a pollywog?) 1917 260 rrv UlColomdoanllll " A baseball bug stood on the deck Chewing ' baccer by the peck " A Baseball Bug stood on the side lines watching a football game. He was deeply interested though not so well up on the points of this game as his own chosen sport. He followed the plays in silence for a while. His eyes twinkled, and the wrinkles at their outer corners came and went. His jaw worked ruminatively. (You never saw a real Diamond-dyed Baseball star who didn ' t mangle the weed. The best players chew most expertly, and one has to be able to turn his quid a double flip with his tongue, and catch it on the point of his right dog tooth to be recognized at all.) Finally this consummate exponent of such lingual and maxillary dexterity, the Bug, expurged a sufficiently large globule of Honey Dip Twist to allow the passage of syllables, and grinned. " Huh, I see they got a Southpaw twirlin ' the ball for ' em behind the plate this year, " he remarked to everybody in general. " Some slugger. Bet his average is .500. An ' I claim that little guy wot caught that fly just then is some outfielder. " These remarks were called forth by a kick. A forward pass caused him to say enthusiastically, " Some peg that pitcher ' s got, too. " Tank threw another pass, this time too far for the end to get under. " Huh, sonny, them over throws are costly, " said the Bug. Just then the ball, still in the air, hit another player on the head, and bounced into the end ' s arms. " Pretty work, old boy, " shouted the Bug. " Nice little assist. " Scrimmage. Every play drew a comment. Talbott nailed his man in his tracks. " ' Ats ' a ol ' put-out, boy. " Nelson made a long end run. " Ol ' base-stealin ' , kid. ' Atta way. " The Bug ' s grin was transfacial by now. He was squatted down, as though off first base, and employed coaching-box tactics between expectorations: " Lead oif, there, you right fielder, and tag him. It ' s the pitcher that ' s got the ball! There ' s one error against you for muffing that infield fly, short stop. " (Half-back meant.) " Colorado at bat, now, " as the ball changed hands. " Hide your signals under your glove, " to a back who was giving away by pointing, what the next play was to be. " Take second, take second! " to the runner who had a clear field, and " Home run, " when the player crossed the goal line. On the free goal kick, the ball hit the stand- ards and bounced aside. ' Foul ball " was the Bug ' s gloomy comment. After the next kick-off, the ball see-sawed from boot to boot. " Pitchers ' battle this inning, " said the Bug. " Last inning was hit-and-run. " " Rotten decision, " was his vehement declaration when a penalty was enforced. A couple of minutes before the end of the game, the Bug arose, took a new chaw, and stretched. " Well, all over but dividin ' the purse, " he said. " Last half of the ninth, two out, and the home team six runs ahead. So-long, boys. " 1917 THE DAIRY OF LITERARY LAKE Jan. 1 — Well, here it is Noo Yeres day, and all my friends are makin ' Noo Yeres resolootions. You should ' a herd some uv ' em and you shure would ' a laffed. Why old Freddie Hagen re- solved not to can anybody for cuttin ' chapel- ' less he caught ' em; and then Mister Wolle swore — well he swore plain nawty words, cause he had jest came from teaching one of those classes full of gurrels. N ' then Horace Pierce, you know him, made a resolootion not to fuss no more ' cept on Sundays and weak days, and Grubb, he ' s the barber where the floor is always green and the portur has to use a lawn more ' stead of a brume, well Grubb he made him an agreement not to smoke never again till he dies. There was lots more jest as funne, but I am tirde tellin ' them. Anyway, I desided not to swear anything so fuleish, so I resolved to keep me a Dairy, and write somethin in it every weak. A dairy will probably be useful when I write my oughter-be-ography. N ' then besides, I want to graduate from this school, and they say you can ' t pass many of the corses less you have a good stock of dairy products. Well, I have written so long my arm is tirde, and I guess this will do for the first installation. I will make some more next Saturday. Jan. 8 — Bowlder is a funne place these days. Everbody has gotten the grip, and such a lot of sneazing and snuffeling and blowing noses never was anywhere before. Why my room mate got the grip, and he thot he cud cure it so he went to Denver and he percured something in a grip for the grip. But now he is in the grip of the law, and my English instructor says it would make a gripping sityouashion for a drama or a short storie. To change the subject a robber held up a student ' n ' got his gould watch last night, and I am shure glad I had sense enuff to leave mine where it is saif. Mine is kind of a family airlume, and it is so valuable that I pay a man down on Larimer street fifty cents a munth to take care of it for me. Well Mary Pickford is down to the Curren this aftemune, so I think I will stop this stuff or I will be late to see her. Jan. 29 — O dear! I have broke my resolootion. I have been so bizzy studying for finels that I forgot to write any dairy. Well anyhow I past, and now it ' s all over. This mourning I unhitched the good ol ' cows brother from my fountain pen, and put him back in the stable. I don ' t know what I should have did if it were not for him. He is a good beest, and he deserves a rest. I am afrade this is the end of my dairy. I haven ' t any more inspuration, and you know every man who ever did anything grate had to have an inspuration. Inspuration, sais the grate poet, is a green pasture to the imagination, n ' how can I have a dairy without it. When I desided to start this dairy, I thought I had enuff to last a long time, but I guess I miss judged, cause I jest turned the bottle up side down, and there isn ' t a drop left. I think I will close with a little owed I wrote. It follows: The sun is sinking in the west; The day is done. And you my friends may go to rest; I too am done. I plColamdoan HERE COMMENCES THE COMBINATION Which reminds us that when good old Cleopatra was confronted with the accusation that she had been a fiend for such dishes as radishes in her young and glorious infancy, she had calmly replied as she bit off the ends of three turnips at once, " Oh, yes, but them was my salad days. " These are our salad days so forgive us our trespasses. EXTRA!! EXTRA!! EXTRA!! Remnants of the Inquisition Still Remains Amongst Us — Survival of Cromwell ' s Puritanism — Features Staff Persecuted In a mad effort to complete the feature section within schedule time, a serious barrier has been raised against the accomplishing of this design by the mad religious fanaticism of the husband of an erstwhile uncomplaining rooming house keeper. Mr. Jet Black, swept away by religious zeal, swore out seventeen warrants for the arrest, prosecution and imprisonment of each of six members of the Coloradoan staff this morning at 2 o ' clock. The object of the attack was to keep quiet in the home of the gentleman after seven- thirty in the evening. He states in his complaint that these rowdies and stew-bums gathered together in the room of one of the Staff, for which the unlucky sucker pays only eighteen dollars a month (a mere stipend, by the way) and while there assaulted, wrestled with and otherwise monkeyed around with a certain quart bottle of grape juice. Moreover they puffed many dozens of vile, lowdown cigarettes, all of which said cigarettes were completely annihilated. Moreover and also, one of the members of the group smoked a stogie of mean shape and worse odor, which stogie had not been presented to him by the com- plainant. To cap the climax of this wild orgie, they laughed frequently at the proposed jokes for the aforesaid feature section, which in itself is sufficient crime to have them all sent to jail for the rest of their natural lives and part of their unnatural ones. The accused, when interviewed in the Boulder Tower of London this morning, said that they considered themselves martyrs to the cause of humanity. All they had tried to do was to cheer up the downtrodden, and elevate the elevator. The " modus operandi " of this worthy purpose assumed the guise of an innocent bottle of Welch ' s best, in order that these men who have the weight of the University ' s sorrows on their now incapacitated shoulders, might derive and other- wise accumulate sufficient inspiration to make themselves worthy of the trust which is placed in them. That Phillip II, Bloody Mary, Nero, or any of their modern relations and descendants should take offense at the method with which they bore this burden was the fartherest thing from their void and vacant mental containers. But, he went on, if such molluscs as the complainant seem fit to cause them to suffer for their innocent pleasures, and the products of modern civili- zation will permit such a course, the sick six would resign themselves to their doom and pray to all that is good that some savior will come to their succor soon and bring another bottle of grape juice with him. If this part of the book is never printed, the cause will now be perfectly evident. If it is printed and does not meet popular favor, all the blame can be shifted to the product of the brain and energy of Mr. Black and Mr. Welch. m 1917 263 P Colom oatt NOTICE Anyone caught yachting in the University Lake at any time in the future will be summarily dealt with. This most dangerous sport must be stopped at once. We have warned the students many times in the past of the extreme depth and viciousness of the waters of this treacherous lake, especially in time of storms and high winds. The high winds rushing down Boulder Canon lash the waters into such fury that the 400 ft. dam at the outlet has been on the point of breaking many times. The death rate due to yacht racing and sailing has been almost fifty per cent, higher this year than in any previous season, and it is largely due to this fact that the Senate has passed a stringent rule forbidding the pursuit of this dangerous sport in the future. The two light houses will be kept active in the future, and Rescue Stations No. 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5, will still be in operation — merely to guard against any unforeseen accidents. (Signed Faculty Committee on Universtiy Lake. OUR IDEA OF NOTHING Loud socks. Chapel exercises. Tortoise rimmed specs. A sentimentalist. Tea fights. Near beer. Finals. Alarm clocks. A package of Home Runs. Two of our Campus " Oafcs " COLLEGE MAN ' S TOAST Our fawthers — those whom we can forgive most anything! " OUR IDEA OF HARD LUCK Having to take Psychol- ogy. Having your girl go to another fellow ' s dance. Having your girl go to another fellow. Having a girl. Living next door to a sorority house. Knowing how to play the fiddle. Having a son to send to College. Having a son. Riding home on the Whiskey Special. Beating Wyoming in football. There ' s a poem of a handsome young Mr. In love with a girl not his Sr. When out in the park, so romantic and dark, He p ' .ucked up his courage and Kr. 1917 iJIColgmdoatt From the Coloradoan Account Books CREDIT Squeezed from advertisers $ .45 Endowment from Dr. Libby 3,673.24 Sale of space to Ed Knowles 462,375.01 Sale of space to Bob Harris .04 Sale of space to others 15.66 Hush money from Prof. Hunter 300.03 Sale of stale jokes to Silver and Gold 21.52 Sale of discarded pictures to Boulder Police Force (for Rogues Gallery) . 6.29 Goods stolen by staff from University store 3,642,453.24 Total $4,108,875.48 DEBIT Trips to Denver $ 3.61 Trips to Cheyenne 4,264,324.20 Malted Milks for Editor ' s friends 266.66 Campaign for A. S. U. C. presidency 3,524.20 Flowers to Miss Dempsey 99.00 Birthday present to Dean Bigelow .68 Printing .20 Chewing gum for Yegge 17.80 Curran Theatre (Staff every night) 54,629.99 Cline (for support of Coloradoan Bill) .25 Photograph of Lucreta Bigelow (in Roman costume) 52.16 Janitor and manicurist fees 462.29 Gift of love to Pugh .03 Shining shoes of Manager 5,649.24 Pressing trousers for Manager .10 Cigarettes, cigars and chewing tobacco 1,987,654.32 Goboons .00 Miscellaneous .91 Engraving .17 17 bottles of Inspiration 35.60 Total $6,146,398.42 Deficit of $1,862,477.06. This deficit is carried jointly by the E. V. U. Debating Society and Akke Diki Fi, in consideration of the great amount of notoriety this publication will give them. i Rookie — And we camped in the shadow of the pyramids; they were simply covered with Hieroglyphics. Stacker — Good Lord, did you get any of the nasty things on you? OUR IDEA OF NOTHING TO DO Go to a dance when you got a corn. Go to a dance. Go to sleep in Doctor George ' s class. Edit an Annual. Get in a fight with I he Dean of Women. Get in a fight. Play the Ukelele. Try out for the Dramatic Club (The Editor suggested this). Wear a wrist watch. Eat hash with boiled onions. Eat hash without boiled onions. Swear off a month before the state goes dry. 1917 Colomdodtt FABLE OF HAROLD, THE GOAT-GETTER Once there was a man named Harold who betook himself to one of the institutions of learning, known as the Little School Out West, with his Multitudinous Brain, to prepare himself to pull or Doc Wiley off his perch, and make him wish he had never lived in this world. Harold was a Heart Breaker, at least his long list of heart-broken ones said he was, but he was a very nice boy, and while at this institution of higher learning, he joined one of these thing s known as fraternities, and his fond brothers instilled into him by means of a large oak paddle the rudiments of fraternity life. One of Harold ' s fond brothers was named RoUo, and he was also a nice man, everyone of the members of the Ota Killa Mana sorority said he was, so he must have been. Rollo was tied down to one of these co-eds, and so to show his brotherly spirit he took Harold to see this Dame, and they sat under the windows of the O. K. M. house and played their mando- lins until their fingers ached from the cold. The next night Rollo in another demonstration of his brotherly love took Harold to see his wife. Margie, that was her handle, looked at Harold, and he looked at her, and she in turn looked at Rollo, who in his turn looked like a fool. Harold and Margie got along splendidly, in fact Rollo thought too splendidly. Harold asked Margie how long she had been in the institution and she said she was only a Freshman, then he asked when he could call again, and she said " Oh, almost every day. " Harold decided to take it easy for a while and not push Ol ' Doc Wiley too hard at first, so he started to study a few of the Culture Courses offered by the Little School Out West. His curry-comb —I mean Curriculum — included poetry. Bull Durham, First Course in Eugen- ics, Seminar in Hart, Schaffner and Marx, and Snappy Stories. About this time Margie said her Heart ' s Desire killed too many Pills, and she wished he would stop, so he swore off, except Cubebs and Bull Durham, the last not being tobacco, and the first a disguise. Harold swore off except once a day, namely, from morning till night. Harold thought his Pride of the Rockies ought to attend the Junior Hog-Wrastle, so he called her his Little-Ray- Of-Sunshine, and asked her to go with him. She said he was a Dear and accepted. Harold didn ' t want to leave the Light of his Heart for one single teeney-weeney, but the old folks at home demanded his return to the Palatial Domicile for the Spring Lay-off, and so he tore himself away and went. While he was startling the Home Guards with the Pigeon Walk, Harold met the Dream of Dreams, and she said he was a dear, and liked his Stuff, so Harold throttled his love for Heart ' s Desire and made another date with Dream of Dreams for the Hog-Wrastle. When he returned to the Little School Out West he called up Margie and told her the night before the Wrastle that his Grandmother who was old and feeble wanted him to stay home that night and turn over a pan-cake for her — that he couldn ' t go. So he took Dream of Dreams, and they Pigeon- Walked until Dean Bigelow rang a little bell and called off the fight. Margie said that Harold was no Gentleman, and he said he knew it, but that didn ' t make him one, so they compromised by High-toning each other for a whole week, and then -Harold got a letter telling him that Dream of Dreams was engaged to another -ah, broken-hearted Harold ! His heart wasn ' t quite broken but it was badly dented for a whole week, when he finally pushed it out like a crushed derby and sailed forth to kill. MORAL: — Just because you are a Lady-Killer, don ' t think that you are the only male biped she ever saw. 26fi 1917 pColgmftoan Scene — The Co-Op Time — Any time Principals — Student and Sodaman " Hey You, I want a short!! " " What? A short? Short? " " Yes, a short, and don ' t be long about it. Long!! " " Did you say a short long, or a long short? " " No, I want a long short long. " " You are too short to want a long short. " " Well, if I was so long getting a short, I would say a short short would be long enuf. I long for a short, and have longed long. I am short, but I want a short shortly just the same. " ■ ■1 Ml 1 ■■fc " v ' -C HI HBH I HHwi : ' . ' . ' ' ' :.- -f I B w - - Si W S " ■ ' • " . " J ' . WB I ■,-.-£ 1 f: g fivui •IW " ■fc- r f W- ' i K B Vsf ' P t l ■ Ik BBl ' " iflflHr ::: ■fS « ... ,• K 6 ' H m 1b 1 -H l A J ' ' - ' 8 I B ■if I BJl p- . ' M ■ 1 19 " Now if you are short a short short will do, instead of a long short long. We haven ' t given long shorts long, and a short short is a long short a long time if a long short is a short short long. Unless you have longed for a long short long, then a short short before long will do for a short man short. Before long a short that is long will be a short short, and a short short will be no short at all. " " But a short short is long enuf if a short short is along, but if a long short is short then a long short is a short short, isn ' t it? If a short is long, when is a long short? In short, I want a short before long. You are long enuf, I am short enuf; but I am not so short but that I long long for a long short, and you are not so long but that I long to short a long short. " " So long. " " So short. " FAMOUS QUOTATIONS " Lord, can you blame me? Of course I know it is unusual, but then everyone doesn ' t have a vocabulary like Maude ' s, you know. How could one fail to fall in love with it? —FLOYD MERRILL. " I ' ve been taking ' Cocs ' now for the last six months, and I ' m not cured yet. FITZELL. -GRANT " A stitch in time gathers no moss. " — ANYONE. Oil Can Society. Founded 1912; College of Engineering, Auxiliary; College of Liberal Arts, Phi Beta Kappa, School of Law, Ache Dicki Fi. Coat of Arms : Spouting oil can, with background of goboons. Colors: Brown and Green. The Oil Can Society is the official organization of the members of the above mentioned schools and colleges, who wish to discuss in strict privacy matters entirely too delicate for tender ears to hear. I m 1917 m I POOR OLD BIRD You can dance the jelly wobble and there won ' t be any talk; but just listen to the howling when you do the pigeon walk! You may tango, you may one step, you may do the Chinese blues, but there is one little simple step that people won ' t excuse. When the lady likes to syncopate with arms around your collar and you wouldn ' t try to break her hold if it took your bottom dollar, what can a poor old mere man do? He can not tilt his nose and say " he really likes it and as far as all that goes he does not care what people say nor yet what people think, but it is not the proper thing, now really, don ' t you think? " The girl would cross him off her list and kick him on the shin and the man would have to blame himself for the fix that he was in. We may not all be cultured but at least we ' re civilized; so when people say we ' re vulgar we are all a bit surprised; for the folks that criticise the worst and make the air so blue are sore because they are so old they can not do it too. WE HOPE That you are a " gentle reader. " That we slammed you at least six times in this book. That Doc Libby lets this stuff go by. HEARD ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF ARTS The German Department, at the instigation of Fraulein Gates and Herr Bauer, has instituted a new custom among classes this semester. Every morning, as the bell rings and these teachers enter the room, the class rises in unison and chants: " Guten Morgen! Vee Gates, Herr- less Bauer. " Frosh. — Say, Hanley, were you just talking to Greeley? Hanley. — Yes, er, — Frosh.- You left the receiver down — you ' ll have some phone bill ! Hanley. — I worry, it wasn ' t on me! -: Love on the Narrow Gauffe Question in Raine ' s journalism class: " What is David Lloyd George? " Answer number one: " A famous battleship. " Answer number two: " Sport writer for the Denver Post. " Answer number three: " Famous canyon on the D. R. G. " WE WONDER? They come at half past seven. Then they come at seven ten. Then they come right after supper So that they can get the den. At seven sharp, four dozen flock Within the door and then They fight and kick, and match and scrap. To get into the den. They start to come at luncheon time. And then at ten A. M. ' Fore long they ' ll come at breakfast time. To get that cherished den. Of all the sought-for treasures Within our humble ken. The one that we don ' t want at all Is the room they call the den. All men who fuss the Greekesses Are surely funny men. For why should they desire so much To fuss within the den? WE WONDER? 2GS 1917 It. ;;( te 2 on THE VAMPIRE " Out upon it I have loved Three whole days together And I am like to love three more, If it prove fair weather. Time shall moult away his wings Ere he shall discover In the whole wide world again Such a constant lover! " Good Night! Anyway, we had obs of fun doin it!!! OUR IDEA OF NOTHING TO BE An assistant instructor. A pessimist. A feature Editor. Any kind of an Editor. Men who build Bulletin Boards. Men who think of such things. Members of the Dramatic Club (Ed ' s, note — see above.) A Phi Beta Kappa. A cook in a fraternity house. A freshman. Manager of the A. S. U. C. A Beta. Tennis Champion. 1917 ColOMdodtt m 1917 271 ColomdoanI .-J A Ai ' iAjS M: . I " il1 iielta tKm Belta fi a Kappa Chapter Established 1883 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT BURNS IRA M. DELONG PHILIP G. WORCESTER CLAY E. GRIFFIN ALVIN E. PEEBLES C. C. ECKHARDT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS DONALD A. CAMPBELL HOMER s. McMillan NED K. MYERS JOHN C. PARK JUNIORS PHILIP W. BROWN MAURICE A. DINNEEN WALTER SPRING HERBERT SPRING OTTO U. WEIMER ROBERT BURNS SAMUEL DUNFORD ROBERT W. MERRITT SOPHOMORES ERNEST F. HYATT REES L. SHELDAHL WEBSTER RUTLEDGE BERNARD YEGGE • WILLIAM CARROLL WILLIAM H. COWDERY JOHN HARRINGTON FRESHMEN FRANK JORDAN HAROLD C. THOMPSON WILLIAM M. WILLIAMS 1917 272 Hi Colomdodti igma lpf)a€psilon Colorado Chi Chapter Established 1891 MEMBERS IN FACULTY JAMES N. ASHMORE ADOLPH PIERROT FRANCIS WOLLE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LESLIE M. LECRON HORACE HALE PIERCE LESTER T. BERESFORD PAUL C. BERESFORD FRANK L. NEISLER WALTER F. PARKIN DuVAL PREY HAROLD E. WHEATLEY GEORGE F. WILLISON SENIORS WALTER H. ZIEGLER THOMAS H. RYAN STANDISH BERRY JUNIORS HORACE P. WELLS HORACE G. HARVEY STANLEY PATTERSON SOPHOMORES HAROLD D. WRITER FRANK H. KAVANAUGH HOWARD C. BERESFORD WILBUR E. BROOKS CHAUNCEY VIVIAN PAUL J. DUNN HAROLD BRUNTON KARL EARP ALBERT BARNARD THEODORE F. CHISHOLM PHILLIP J. CLARK LESTER G. KOLHAUSEN RUSSELL WRITER FRESHMEN A. BRUNTON WILLISON R. BRUCE TIDWELL WENDELL T. HEDGCOCK ROBERT G. BRECKENRIDGE FRANKLIN C. MURPHY ROBERT BONE LEO FLOWER HARRY M. MULVIHILL ELVIN SCHEIDEGGER EDWARD HARVEY LAFAYETTE FRANKLIN FLOYD SANTISTEVAN .-tlf " (. ' 274 5t S CO DO -- • o 3 8 S ' o njco 3 ° c a ' 2. tr c= ' rt- K. f fD " 1 W ■ M o. o ■ ' 5 W n . tt 12; a D 3 O c o o •0 a n n 2. w 3 W a f o I to K JO CO o. TO Colom Odttfli - Jtw - fSP ■ " tI ' :3 _f a-tv afeaaaai. ' 1917 Colomdoan Peta !)eta $i Beta Tau Chapter Established 1900 MEMBERS IN FACULTY WHITNEY C. HUNTINGTON FRANK H. WOLCOTT JOSEPH B. MORRILL JAMES H. COWLES MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS EDWARD G. KNOWLES R. HARRISON FIELD VICTOR T. HENDRICKSON BARRETT W. MORRISON JUNIORS PAUL J. McINTYRE EVERETT S. HUNTINGTON PHILIP C. KEMP SOPHOMORES REUBEN J. CHADBOURNE DONALD J. MYERS HERMAN M. ESCHENBERG VINCENT C. PERINI, Jr. DONALD R. KNOWLTON EDGAR H. RUST WILLIAM H. McKAY HAROLD T. MORLEY WILLIAM E. ANNIN EDWIN PATTON ANDREW HOPKINS FRESHMEN ALFRED SYLVESTER ROBERT FAUS THOMAS KEELY LOUIS MORRISON JOHN K. DONAN PLEDGES WILLIAM FRAZIER MARION HUNT DARRELL EDWARDS BRYANT SMITH RICHARD B. SCANDRETT, Jr. FREDERICK W. SANBORN, Jr. HAROLD S. OAKES WILLIAM B. PURCELL BLAINE B. WALLACE Colomdoan fm I K S c o 3 a o S m 3 O • ■ § i i o« W w, left Purcel Row- 1 •rl ? 1 s » . n o r: TO 3 M 3 1 adbour §. J? % ra 3 " t) 5 5 ' g " 3 m 3 1 1 « W S m 3 J3 o 3 % n a k o 1 » 0. . " ■ w ' W 3 i- ' -f tt o 7 |_1 3 3- S cr W fiV ' , n 3 m » TO i s 3 c rf 3 w " o. K o a a c 3 w en K -1 -1 a ' « 4r » - - • 1917 FRED E. HAGEN F. FERDINAND BEVERLY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS CHARLES HAROLD WELLES W. A. HITCHCOCK WAYNE FRANKLIN IVERS WILLIAM R. PEARCE FREDERICK J. WALTERS CHARLES HAROLD WELLES HUGH A. REID RICHARD M. SCOTT WALL E. SMOTHERS CLAUDE C. WILDE JUNIORS CHAUNCEY A. BENNETT FREDERICK DUGGAN WILLIAM CLAYTON LYTLE ROBERT E. McGRAW SOPHOMORES ANTHONY CUSH JAMES M. HUFF HAROLD C. DUGGAN DEAN M. BEACOM REGINALD SIBBALD JAMES MILROY WALDO E. RENNIE J. GARRETT SCOTT JOHN L. GRIFFITH WILLIAM T. BURRIS HERBERT T. RAPP FRESHMEN PLEDGES HENRY PAGE GEORGE ELMER CHURCHILL TAMES W. HAIR CHARLES W. WEBB G. LESLIE KILLIAN Colamdoan s? =i O " ! Tco 10 W Cft £•2. » 0-3 K ,— VCR J0g.| w 3 o 1917 279 plColomd odnllli i tgma iOtu Gamma Kappa Chapter Established 1902 MEMBERS IN FACULTY CRAIG BOUTON DR. LAWRENCE COLE DR. HARRY CURTIS DR. O. S. FOWLER EDUARD GRUNDHOEFFER DR. OLIVER C. LESTER KARL SHIMEALL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS PAUL F. McBRIDE HERBERT R. SHIMEALL JOHN T. DONOVAN CHARLES W. BESSEE JOHN H. BUCKLEY THOMAS C. EKREM WILLIAM H. COOPER ROBERT L. GUTHRIE HERMAN C. GRAVES JUNIORS SIDNEY W. BISHOP FRANK M. HICKEY W. SCOTT MORRISON CLAYTON S. WOLF SOPHOMORES CARL O. GRAVES ROGER B. MEAD VIRGIL E. SELLS WILLIAM KINSEY GRAY FRESHMEN CHARLES C. ADAMS GLEN CAMPBELL CARLTON C. ROBINSON JAMES SPIER GEORGE D. MATTHIESSEN RICHARD MORRISON WILLIAM P. SIMMONS F. W. MATTHIESSEN 1917 280 I M M H ■ 1 « s- 2;s a 2. tn 2:00 CO 2 ID 3 !0 CO 5 ' ?op F ! tfl I ' ll c 3 « ? £. ™ rt - a 3- W o ST Col0md0att .:?«f? ' ■ ftlt s W -4 W5P •Wl ■ - " _ _ fw [ ■■1 • ■ 281 Colgmdoa nfli ■ ■■B ■■■■■■■■■ M M M ,mm r .-iir— H t.MB ' ' 1 Oi HK nfl f «t 1 E!!5i -:iS i Colorado Alpha Established 1904 SENIORS CARL P. CLINE MONKET B. DAVIS W. MABRY KING E. RAYMOND NELSON CRANSTON B. RADER JUNIORS JOSEPH BEERY CHARLES M. BROWN WALTER E. FISHER WALLACE T. MANNING PHILIP B. SHORT MORTIMER F. SULLIVAN ALBERT O. WALKER ARTHUR H. WARNER FRED D. ZIMMERMAN SOPHOMORES WILBUR W. ADAMS VICTOR K. ADAMS JAMES P. BOYLAN C. RAYMOND BURLINGAME CHARLES DAILEY, Jr. PAUL EASTMAN WILLIAM GRIEG L. CARLTON HALL GEORGE KRUEGER RODERICK J. McDonald, jr. WILLIAM R. SHAW R. DYER THOMAS FRED H. WOOLLEY FRESH.MEN CARL W. FULGHUM WILLIAM A. KIMSEY RAYMOND SHERMAN 19J7 S t dj f jjJS-fi A bigti. ' ii;_ ' r ' n; " " " " " ' p, ' -« Ba FRANK C. SPENCER CHARLES F. POE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS E. GERRY CHAPMAN WILLIS M. MARSHALL HENRY S. SHERMAN ROSCOE HEALY BERNARD J. SEEMAN JUNIORS ROBERT NAFE HARLOW C. PLATTS SOPHOMORES STANLEY WALLBANK A. VERNE ECHTERNACH REA ASHLEY ALBYN B. BLAKE HOMER J. REED LOUIS WEISS GEORGE F. COSTELLO MAX J. COFFMAN FRESHMEN KENNETH COLE FRANK KOENIGS CHARLES REED ERNEST PATTERSON COLIN THOMAS GAIL IRELAND JOHN F. BURKE HAROLD SEARS BAYARD BAILEY HAROLD ANDREWS FRANK KELLY ALLEN PINGER A. WORTHINGTON ADAMS BOYD TEN EYCK m tl 3 3 ' Dl n Do i w STh fi o - o " ' • R ntj — • 3 1-1 O. 3 " M a o 1 r 3 a p 3 J o JO =■ " 2. ;l s- Q. 3 i S W 9 s. fK a CD a c n s- S n o n a S ? ■ p- a a ™ ffi ST 3 o o l C0 1 " 3- i 03 31 Ul 1 1 s " w - " K n 287 pColomdodn igma Clji Beta Mu Chapter Established 1914 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWIN B. PLACE JOHN F. FLACH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS EDWARD J. TESDELL COPE J. HANLEY JUNIORS WALDO E. BROCKWAY EARLE W. DEVALON GUY O. KURTZ GRANT R. FITZELL SOPHOMORES THOMAS T. TITLEY EDWIN A. THOMAS FRESHMEN ALBERT GOULD RICHARD OLSEN HAROLD BENNETT ARTHUR HANNING DEAN WOODWCRTH HENRY D. THOREAU DUANE SIMPKINS HARRY R. BEARD ARTHUR ROBINSON NORRIS NELSON GEORGE SERAT HAROLD R. HUSTED JAMES JEWITT RALPH ELIAS MORTIMER SERAT JOSEPH GOULD JOSEPH MARKEY 1917 Colamdoan tu w 1-1 o " o 3 o I ! ' " • 2. s 0) - f p i» TO B ■1 m ; o o a o T C E S. S : CO § H 3 § R ST 5 S S P c - ►- •- jfi|P» H 2 n % w — ■ S- S ■ 2 o 3 ■ 5Sl JKif Colamdoan B d B $i)t Eappa $s;t Colorado Alpha Chapter Established 1914 1 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS HARVEY C. CRAIG HERBERT A. MILLER ERNEST J. FANKHAUSER JUNIORS CLAIR D. CASHMORE VERNESS ERASER RALPH J. HALL CLIFFORD J. HUM SOPHOMORES EUGENE W. BORLAND CLARENCE CARLSON ROBERT F. HARRIS C. WENDELL MERRITT A. WENDELL NORRIS FRESHMEN VERNE K. DOUGLAS JULIAN F. MAIER EUGENE MECHLING CHAUNCY R. CARSONS JAMES P. WALSH WILLIAM H. MALONE EARLE L. SHAW WYLLYS WARNER JACK W. VAUGHN THOMAS E. HILL HARLOW M. SIMPSON WALTER M. WALSH FRANK J. WILKIN CLYDE HARNER JOHN P. RUSH WELTON C. SWAIN LEONARD LOAN B. FRANK PETTUS Ipja g)igma Mi Pi Chapter Established 1915 MEMBERS IN FACULTY IVAN C. CRAWFORD CLARENCE ECKEL WALTER MALLORY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS JOHN F. GREENE WILFRED M. HALL ARTHUR G. COLLINS MARTIN J. DWYER WALLACE E. FISKE LESTER B. JOHNSON JUNIORS CLYDE H. McCLINTOCK WILFRED D. SAWYER FELIX O ' NEILL FRANK G. POWARS JOHN W. SCHWEND BEN G. TANDY HUBERT A. WYNN SOPHOMORES EUGENE C. HARVEY FRESHMEN ALBERT S. ANDERSON AUSTIN DUVOL PAUL K. DWYER JAMES A. FINLAYSON ARTHUR W. NORD JOHN E. MACKEN HOWARD RHODES LELAND S. SCHUCH ROYCE J. TIPTON CARL WOOD 293 pi Colomdn n (§amma Cl)i Established 1915 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DEAN H. C. WASHBURN DR. M. M. ELLIS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS EDISON B. GOOD CHARLES R. LOCKE ARTHUR F. LYSTER G. CECIL BRIERLY JUNIORS GLENWOOD C. ROE SOPHOMORES PAUL McGINNIS FRANCIS P. KERR WILLIAM B. LOPER EARL S. MOUNT FRESHMEN DONALD C. COULSON ROBERT E. CUTHBERTSON EUGENE V. DOBINS H. IVAN STATON FRANK W. ROBERTSON WILLARD A. SMITH HAROLD S. WORCESTER ROBERT NEUMAN G. GLEN PUGH HARVEY M. PUGH J. DUDLEY RANDALL FOREST W. SANDERS SILAS W. HOPSON CLARENCE H. KURZ LOUIS B. OLSON ROBERT SMYLIE, Jr. 295 pColomdoan Acacia Aleph Gimmel Chapter Established 1911 MEMBERS IN FACULTY JAMES R. BRACKETT LAWRENCE W. COLE IRA M. DELONG MILO G. DURHAM RUSSELL D. GEORGE FRED E. HAGEN WILLIAM P. HARLOW JOHN A. HUNTER LAWRENCE CHARLES F. POE HOMER C. WASHBURN PAUL M. DEAN THOMAS F. WALKER CLARENCE L. ECKEL IVAN C. CRAWFORD ARTHUR I. EVANS WILLIAM R. ARTHUR HURST MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS LAURENCE J. BERNARD RONALD V.lBILLINGTON WILLIAM D. HAYES JUNIORS HARRY R. BEARD ELWOOD B. LYNCH HUGH N. ORR FRED L. ULLERY SOPHOMORES WILLIAM ALBERT BARNARD WILBUR E. BROOKS HAROLD C. DUGGAN JAMES R. HURLEY HORACE H. PIERCE MAURICE W. SHUGREN CARL J. STEPHENS. CRANSTON RADER WILLIAM WESLEY SLOAN MELVIN L. SUTLEY CARL W. HUSTED EARL J. PERKINS EDWARD E. TAYLOR STANLEY I. WALLBANK 297 im m P Colomdoan THE SCROLL Members Now Attending School BERNARD SEEMAN Assistant Editor 1911- ' 12 JOHN HENDERSON Athletic Editor 1912- ' 13 A. VERNE ECHTERNACH Editor-in-Chief 1913- ' 14 WALTER SPRING Desk Editor 1913- ' 14 ARCHIBALD STOCKDER News Editor 1913- ' 14 HAROLD CLARK News Editor 1914- ' 15 FLOYD MERRILL News Editor 1914- ' 15 ELIZABETH HARPER Co-Ed Editor 1914- ' 15 DAVID BARRETT Associate Editor 1914- ' 15 LETITIA BRACE Society Editor 1914- ' 15 RICHARD SCOTT News Editor 1914- ' 1S J . UlColomdoan MARIE QUILLEN LORENA ACCOLA NATALIE EKREM MEMBERS IN FACULTY DOROTHY CHITTENDEN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS PORTIA OLWIN JUNIORS MARJORIE FLEMING HELEN KOHLER IDA SWAYNE p Peta H)i Colorado Alpha Chapter Established 1884 HELEN NAFE FLORENCE SHAVER DORIS STRATTON SOPHOMORES GRATIA BOYD ELEANOR DONNELY FRANCES LIVINGSTON NELLIE CLEVELAND GLADYS HAGGEE HELEN MARIHUGH FLORENCE DEMPSEY LUELLA JACKSON REBEKAH SHATTUCK LILLIAN TAYLOR ELIZABETH WILKINSON FRESHMEN FLORENCE ALTHAUS URSIE BOLINGER RUTH BRADLEY MARJORIE CLEVELAND MILDRED DELONGCHAMPS LUCIA JORDAN MARION MASON BERNITA MORAN HARRIET SHAW ETHEL SMITH ELSIE WEST VIVIAN WHITE MARJORIE STRATTON KATHERINE DUCE. f « s • Colomduan %P Top row — Wilkinson, West, Quillen, Boyd, Fleming, Marihugh. Second row — Donnelly. Haggee, Bradley, Shattuck, Moran, Mason. Third row — M. Cleveland, White, Delongchamps, McGrath. Fourth row — Jordan, Dempsey, Shaw, Althaus. Fifth row — N. Cleveland, D. Stratton, Duce, Ekrem, Accola, Kohler. Sixth row — Shaver. M. Stratton, Brooks, Bolinger, Jackson, Smith. 1917 302 303 ra ] Colamdoan Happa ilappa amma Beta Mu Chapter Established 1901 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. VAN SWERINGEN ALICE DOWNING ESTELLE KYLE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS BESSE LOW WILFREDA HEALD OLIVE MORGAN ANNA CHASE JUNIORS HELEN HALL SOPHOMORES RUTH EDWARDS ORIAN HENRY KATHERINE KNISELL JUNE MAGNON ALICE MARTIN OLIVE BIRNEY AGNES CARY DOROTHY HALE GEORGIE KISTLER FRESHMEN BRENDA WHITE FREDA MEENTS EMILY SPRAY MARGARET READ GLADYS LOW GEORGIEBELLE MUSSER HELEN SOLT HELEN SOWTER FRANCES PECK WINIFRED WHITE FREDA McCOY ELIZABETH McGOWAN AMY PITKIN EDITH WALTON 304 1917 Colomdoan Top row, left to right — B. Low. Solt. Knisell, Walton. Second row — Meents. Kistler. G. Low. Glenn, Edwards. Third row — Gary, B. White, Hale. W. White. Heald. Morgan. Fourth row — Spray, McGowan, Henry. McCoy, Sowter. Bottom row — Musser. Chase, Magnon, Pitkin. Martin, Birney. 1917 m li 305 H JIColgmdoan Clji mesa Zeta Chapter Established 1906 MEMBERS IN FACULTY WINIFRED BRAMMER FLORENCE FARRINGTON FLORENCE JOSLYN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS ANNA MARIE CHENEY BESS ADEL CHENEY ANNA BETH HYDE FLORENCE MATHIS MARGARET REILLEY MARIE WICKERT JUNIORS ALICE CANTER MAUDE ECKEL RUTH LONG MARY FERN CULBERTSON RUTH ECKEL GENEVIEVE MARVIN MARIAN NUTT NORMA WASON VIRGINIA BALL HAZELLE BRAZIL SOPHOMORES EDNA FLEMING WINIFRED FORDHAM RUTH KISTLER AUDREY BENNETT NAOMI BURKE HELEN BURR MARY CANT JULIA PROUTY FRESHMEN AFFILIATED STELLA HALL BERTHA HOSKINS LUCY CHAPIN ESTHER CHANCE PEARL DOUGAN NELLIE STEVENSON LOUISE MARKLEY 9 1 xt t f f1 f ? f ? . 1f First row, left to right — Brazil, Hyde, Hall. Second row, left to right — Long. Culbertson, Hoskins, Burke, Chapin, Kistler. Third row — Brammer, Prouty, Reilley, A. M. Cheney, M. Eckel. Bennett. Fourth row — Fleming. Mathls, R. Eckel, Ball, B. Cheney, Wason. Fifth row — Nutt, Marvin. Chance. Fordham, A. Canter, Dougan. Sixth row — Wickert. Stevenson. M. Canter. 1917 Colomdodtt HHH| H H|HHH H| E K IiKn N . ; ' - J 1? ' ' : .- ' .« -- ' CWtAi tSKK ' tt ' ' .:«.f « .l«?.. H P M M ' 1 ■ BtKl M fl ■ .. fl Hn " ' fl r Bk ' r Hr ' iT ' ' ' mW I ' - jOK Sf L:j L SI H K. I H ' i ' i y R ' BBI AtlHt . HH RK H Hf ; H B . HH 9 9 H lHlF !fei Ki H: ' -f ;J K " " ' ' BKV B HLl M ' IKv ' K V TM HL m H ■Bt r I i Top row, left to right — Hastings, Fisher, Young. Second row — Besley, West, R. Bigelow. Third row — Slane, Shulters, Bonn. Kitchen. Ayres. Fourth row — Shafter, Droch, Riede, McGraw. Bottom row — Tuclser, L. Bigelow, Smercheclf. 1917 |ll Colomdoan f f If g If f f .t 1 f 9 .? p Top row, left to right— Leatherman, Sayre. Sullivan. Ross, Brace Second row— Nichols, Cornville, Fleming, Hereford. Third row— Gore. Kenehan. Vincent, McLean. Garvin. Fourtn row— Nelson, Breckenridge, Ware. Block, TrovUllon. Fifth row— Asbury, Kiem. Duggan. Godfrey. Sixth row — Powers. Fitzgerald, Phllpott. Monlcal. Cox. 1917 311 mmfm Colomdoan Ipfta Belta $i Colomd Dan %%,f- tff? I f . i 5f f aa i Top row, left to right — Higgenbothem, Heflin, Dunsmore, Ballar, Purmort. Second row — McGinnis, Arnold. Corlett. Third row — McNeil, Howard, G. Fawcett, Neill. Coilins. Fourth row — Wells, Campbell, Sorenson. Fifth row — McDonald, Roberts, Gates, B. Fawcett. Warner. iHffli Ms Mm 313 Colamdoa tt W Peta i appa MRS. W. J. BAIRD DEAN S. ANTOINETTE BIGELOW WARREN F. BLEECKER CRAIG M. BOUTON ROBERT M. BURNS DOROTHY BURTON FREDERICK A. BUSHEE MAUD CRAIG MRS. H. A. CURTIS MRS. PAUL DEAN MILO G. DERHAM C. C. ECKHARDT JOHN B. EKELEY MAX M. ELLIS FLORENCE FARRINGTON LIVINGSTON FARRAND JESSIE FITZPATRICK GERTRUDE GATES MRS. CLAY E. GIFFIN ARTHUR E. GILMAN FRED E. HAGEN FELICIA GRACE HALL F. B. R. HELLEMS MRS. F. B. R. HELLEMS NORMAN HINDS CLARIBEL KENDALL S. S. KINGSBURY ESTELLE KYLE ARNOLD LIEN WALTER LOVELACE IRENE McKEEHAN HELEN MARTIN GEORGE NORLIN MRS. MAUD GARDINER ODELL FRANCIS RAMALEY . EDNA REYNOLDS RUTH RICHARDSON ARCHIBALD STOCKDER MAY SNYDER VESTA SHAEDLA FRANK E. THOMPSON MARY TROWBRIDGE JESSICA M. WOLFF FRANCIS WOLLE ELECTED MARCH 14, 1916 LETITIA A. BRACE LYDIA HULBERT WINIFRED B. BRAMMER MELEN L. MOORE BESS A. CHENEY LESLIE T. ROSS QUIVERA M. FRAZIER F. W. SANBORN, Jr. WALTER H. GERMANN RAYMOND C. STALEY ALICE H. SULLIVAN I plColamdodn PROFESSIONAL frSter ' I ' 1 1 1 1 1 III iM I ' ;- 1917 816 Colamd0dn Eta Chapter (boulder) Established 1900 m Top Row, left to right — Law, Dickey. Middle Row — Dr. Walker, Day, Poe. Bottom Row — Profitt, Taylor, Cohenour, Gundrum. MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLOUGH T. BURNETT JACOB CAMPBELL OSCAR M. GILBERT CHARLES H. POE WALTER W. REED THOMAS F. WALKER HOMER C. WASHBURN ROSS D. WHITMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS LEO B. COHENOUR J. LEWIS ROBERTS ROY J. DAY GEORGE HUMPHRIES EDWARD E. TAYLOR RAY PROFITT JUNIORS RALPH DICKEY LAWRENCE GUNDRUM THADDEUS SEARS SOPHOMORES WALTER LOW 1917 (Iomega Mpgilon Mi Denver Chapter f f t f MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. W. ARNDT JOHN BARNEY WM. C. BANE GEO. M. BLICKENSDERFER S. G. BONNEY FROST C. BUCHTEL S. B. CHILDS W. H. DAVIS E. F. DEAN J. M. FOSTER H. G. GARWOOD U. A. JAYNE EDWARD LAZELL T. R. LOVE OLIVER LYONS E. F. McKEOWN GEORGE MOLEEN E. R. MUGRAGE G. B. PACKARD J. M. PERKINS C. L. PERSHING CHARLES A. POWERS FRANK ROGERS WILLIAM J. ROTHWELL HENRY SEWELL H. W. STUVER H. B. WHITNEY L. C. WOLEENWEHR MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS JOHN S. BOUSLOG W. R. CAMPBELL R. J. GROOM JUNIORS ALBERT DEWEY, B. A. ELWOOD B. LYNCH, B. A. FRANKLIN McDONALD F. E. PALMER CHARLES STREAMER H. G. McCOMBER WILLIAM A. SLOAN DEAN H. VANCE MYRON G. WRIGHT 1917 Mi Belta W Thomas Chapter CLARENCE IRLEAND ROBERT G. SMITH BRYANT SMITH HARRISON FIELD EDWARD KNOWLES SENIORS HERBERT SPRING HOMER s. McMillan W. B. KING RICHARD SCANDRETT HERBERT D. WALDO BERNARD SEEMAN A. V. ECHTERNACH COPE J. HANLEY JUNIORS MYRON HERRICK FRED P. STORKE J. M. STRATTON FRESHMEN i WILLIAM A. KELLEY JAY M. ROWLAND HENRY S. SHERMAN STANLEY WALBANK FREDERICK SANBORN, Jr- BLAINE B. WALLACE JOSE ATENCIO CARL P. CLINE MAURICE DINNEEN PHILIP C. KEMP j plColomdodti m m mpija Cf)i igma Eta Chapter Established 1908 ME MBERS IN FACULTY CLIFFORD BANTA F. F. BEVERLY ROBERT BURNS C. M. BOUTON HARRY A. CURTIS PAUL M. DEAN C. F. POE HONORARY MEMBERS W. W. CASE DR. R. D. CRAWFORD DR. JOHN B. EKELEY PROF. J. A. HUNTER DR. R. B. MOORE DEAN H. C. WASHBURN H. F. WATTS DR. H. C. WHITMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HARRY BEARD PHILIP BROWN RANDOLF DUNGAN PAUL FARRINGTON ROSCOE HEALY HAROLD KAISER CHARLES LOCKE CLAYTON LYTLE ERNEST HYATT W. H. ZEIGLER N. K. MYERS L. D. ROBERTS B. W. ROWLAND D. L. SIMPKINS WALL E. SMOTHERS SAM TOUR C. H. WELLES K. I. WHITE OTTO U. WEIMER Colomdodti (medigai.) Psi Chapter Founded 1909 f ' ••■I HH HR ■| ■p ■m B H ' ' 1 F ' " dj 1 E H K ' -vfl l Li V l ■1 W ■ n l K H K -r H H ' ,jc -• - m " .: m 1 kv 12 Top Row, left to riqht ' Walter, Healy, Smith, Kretschmer. Bottom Row Hurley, Dickinson, Graves, Monro, Guthrie, Beery. MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD DELEHANTY, M. CHARLES S. ELDER, M. D. MAX ELLIS, PH. D. JOHN M. FOSTER, M. D. CARBON GILLASPIE, M. D. EDWARD TACKSON, M. D. WILLIAM WILEY TONES, M. D. CHARLES B. LYMAN, M. D. GEORGE E. NEUHAUS, M. D. ALVIN ROY PEEBLES, M. D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS L. J. BERNARD JUNIORS K. C. BROWN C. E. BUSH, B. A. GEORGE DUNKLEE, B. A. WILLIAM D. FLEMING, B. A. P. V. GREEDY, B. A. C. S. BLUEMEL, M. A. CONSTANTINE F. KEMPER, B. A. STEPHEN G. ROTHWELL, B. A. lOSPEH B. SALBERG FRED L. ULLERY, B. A. P. A. WATERS, B. A. SOPHOMORES JASFER DICKINSON ROSCOE HEALY JAMES R. HURLEY FRESHMEN TOSEPH H. BEERY HERMAN C. GRAVES OTTO S. KRETSCHMER ROBERT L. GUTHRIE EVERETT H. MONRO ROGER K. OLIVER WILT.ARD A. SMITH PLEDGES HARCLD W. GREGG ' AMES B. WALTON 1917 322 Colamdttan m (legal) Julius C. Gunter Chapter Established 1909 ' . u m MEMBERS IN FACULTY ERSKINE R. MYER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS GLENN T. MALTBY HERBERT MILLER JUNIORS SYDNEY W. BISHOP RAYMOND M. SANDHOUSE JOHN A. McCANN MELVIN SUTLEY FELIX O ' NEILL FRED WALLACE HARRY WRAY FRESHMEN WALTER E. FISHER CHARLES P. SWINDLER WALLACE HANNING CLAUDE WILDE EDWARD McBRIDE Top Row, left to right — Miller, McCann, Swindler, Wilde, Middle Row — Maltby, Sandhouse, Bishop. Bottom Row — Sutley, Fisher, Hanning, McBride. 1917 Colomdodttfli m m im Belta m Sigma Chapter Established 1914 MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUSSELL N. LOOMIS CHARLES F. POE DEAN HOMER C. WASHBURN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS C. WILLIS HUSTED WALTER E. LAW CHARLES H. POTTS JUNIORS HENRY C. BRANDHORST LLOYD E. GUMMERE ALBERT A. MOULE JOSEPH SANDERS, Jr. E. LEE SCOTT MELCHOIR WILSON SPECIALS EARL E. TAYLOR ft 326 1917 I A S i ? 15Sii iBja£-i3iir: Colomdoan i I I Top Row, left to right - Taylor, Moule, Brandhorst, Cain, Law. Middle Row — Sanders, Potts, Poe, Husted. Bottom Row Scott, Lloyd, Gummere, Loomis, Wilson. 1917 827 SCOOP CLUB Left to right — J. Scott, R. Scott, Patton, McCann, Myers, Kelly, Stratton, Robinson, Echternach, Seeman, Spring, Fitzell, Henderson RICHARD M. SCOTT JOHN McCANN A. VERNE ECHTERNACH WALTER SPRING WILLIAM KELLY JACK STRATTON JACK GARRETT SCOTT NED K. MYERS ARTHUR ROBINSON BERNARD J. SEEMAN JOHN HENDERSON CHAUNCEY VIVIAN GRANT FITZELL EDWIN PATTON 1917 pColamdoan 329 Colomdoanfli Colorado Beta Chapter MEMBERS IN FACULTY IVAN C. CRAWFORD HARRY A. CURTIS JAMES J. DOLAND CLARENCE L. ECKEL JOHN F. FLACH WHITNEY C. HUNTINGTON KARL SHIMEALL MILO S. KETCHUM WALTER F. MALLORY JOSEPH B. MORRILL MATT W. MOYLE HOWARD E. PHELPS LUCIEN H. SHATTUCK i MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Q. RANDOLPH DUNGAN WILFRED M. HALL J. SEYMOUR HODGES MICHAEL N. IDELSON WAYNE F. IVERS ARTHUR F. LYSTER BARRETT W. MORRISON WALTER K. NELSON WILLIAM R. PEARCE ERNEST F. PETERSON WILLARD W. RUSK WILFRED D. SAWYER SAM TOUR VICTOR E. VALLET JUNIORS LELAND B. VAN ARSDALL i. w GLASS OF 1917 INITIATED APRIL 15 WALDO BROCKWAY HOWARD CURTIS LESTER HIBBARD LESTER B. JOHNSON ERNEST KRAXBERGER VICTOR LEROY GEORGE W. SERAT HUBERT A. WYNN 1917 m (Scientific) Established 1905 0. C. LESTER President CLAY E. GIFFIN Vice-President 1. M. DELONG Treasurer P. G. WORCESTER Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY m F. G. ALLEN F. S. BAUER C. T. BURNETT G. H. CHRISTIAN W. J. CHRISTIAN T. D. A. COCKERELL L. W. COLE I. C. CRAWFORD R. D. CRAWFORD H. A. CURTIS P. M. DEAN I. M. DELONG C. L. ECKEL J. B. EKELEY M. M. ELLIS A. T. EVANS A. R. PEEBLES C. F. POE FRANCIS RAMALEY F. R. SPENCER R. C. WHITMAN LIVINGSTON FARRAND R. D. GEORGE C. E. GIFFIN L. M. GIFFIN O. M. GILBERT JUNIUS HENDERSON N. E. HINDS J. A. HUNTER W. C. HUNTINGTON D. R. JENKINS M. S. KETCHUM L. R. LEONARD O. C. LESTER C. M. McCORMICK W. F. MALLORY J. B. MORRILL H. E. PHELPS E. B. QUEAL CHARLES SPERRY J. C. TODD J. W. WOODROW i m i plColomdD nllli Belta isma Mto (Debating) Top Row, left to right — Sherman, Spring, Smith, King. Bottom Row Reynes, Seeman, Wilde, McBride, Cline. BRYANT SMITH E. H. McBRIDE JOHN REYNES HENRY SHERMAN CARL CLINE WILLIAM KING HUBERT D. WALDO WALTER SPRING CLAUDE C. WILDE m i pl Colomdodti IRENE McKEEHAN appa Belta $t OFFICERS President CLARIBEL KENDALL Vice-Preadent WALTER GERMANN Secretary ELDA CHATFIELD Treasurer MEMBERS CRAIG BOUTON LETITIA BRACE ROBERT BURNS DOROTHY BURTON ALICE CANTER GLADYS CURTIS ELDA CHATFIELD FLORENCE FARRINGTON QUIVERA FRAZIER GERTRUDE GATES H. SPENCER GELTZ WALTER GERMANN LOUISE HOLMAN ANNA BETH HYDE FLORENCE JOSLYN CLARIBEL KENDALL ESTELLE KYLE BESSE LOW HELEN MARTIN CORWINA MILLS HELEN MOORE FRANCES MYER IRENE McKEEHAN PORTIA OLWIN MRS. H. C. PRYOR H. C. PRYOR MARIE QUILLIN LESLIE ROSS MAUDE SHULTERS MRS. CLARA G. THOMPSON PROFESSOR FRANK E. THOMPSON MILLIE BIRD VANDEBURG I I Colomdaan tsma Belta ii Top Row, left to right — WoUe, Woodrow, Ashmore, Smith. Bottom Row, left to right — Knowlton, Cush, Walter, Cline, Patten, Betts. SENIOR MEMBERS CARL P. CLINE FREDERICK J. WALTER ANTHONY J. CUSH JUNIOR MEMBERS DONALD KNOWLTON EDWIN PATTON FRANK BETTS COMMITTEE ON CERTIFICATION C. HENRY SMITH, President J. N. ASHMORE, Secretary J. W. WOODROW LIVINGSTON FARRAND H. C. WASHBURN FRANCIS WOLLE 334 ColoMdoan m m iU! !i ©rber of tJje Dlben Crati ACTIVE MEMBERS EMIL R. NELSON BLAINE B. WALLACE JOHN DONOVAN FRANK M. HICKEY A. V. ECHTERNACH BERNARD SEEMAN COPE J. HANLEY LESTER T. HORACE H. PIERCE THOMAS H. RYAN MYRON HERRICK JOHN HENDERSON VICTOR HENDRICKSON JAY ROWLAND HAROLD J. BRUNTON BERESFORD m M m HONORARY MEMBERS JOSEPH MORRILL A. A. PADDOCK C. S. SPERRY 1917 335 W | ||Colam 0dtt ?|eatt anb ©agger HENRY SHERMAN RICHARD SCOTT WALTER SPRING WALTER ZEIGLER ;t " . ' -Ti m m 1917 m umalia m Top Row, left to right Chapman, McGraw, Farrington, Dinneen Bottom Row -Hickey, Scott, Beresford, Sullivan. m PAUL BERESFORD MAURICE DINNEEN PAUL FARRINGTON FRANK HICKEY PAUL McINTYRE ROBERT E. McGRAW GERRY CHAPMAN MORTIMER SULLIVAN JACK GARRETT SCOTT 1917 Colomdoan m 111 m I Hesfperia Top Row, left to right Gardiner, Eckel, Hilderman, Tucker. Bottom Row, left to right Howard, Ekrem, Low, Garvin. MARY GARVIN, President MAUD ECKEL CLARA HILDERMAN NATALIE EKREM ELANOR TUCKER DOROTHY GARDINER GLADYS LOW Colamdoa nfli isma Kan Iota Chapter Established 1914 MEMBERS IN FACULTY HERBERT S. EVANS FRANK S. BAUER WHITNEY C. IVAN C. CRAWFORD CLARENCE L. ECKEL HUNTINGTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY fe? E. RAYMOND NELSON HAROLD J. BRUNTON JOHN F. GREENE BARRET W. MORRISON JOHN C. PARK THOMAS EKREM STEERE MATHEW WILLARD RUSK VICTOR VALLET LESTER T. BERESFORD JAMES MILROY WILFRED M. HALL WILLIAM R. PEARCE CRANSTON RADER PAUL F. McBRIDE JOHN H. BUCKLEY KENNETH I. WHITE ARTHUR F. WARNER m 340 pColomdodtt Sophomore Top Row, left to right Eschenburg, Beresford, Sears, Chisholm. Second Row — Titley, Evans, Burke. Bottom Row — Catlett, Reynes, Willison, Perini. ACTIVE MEMBERS HOWARD BERESFORD JOHN BURKE ROBERT CATLETT THEODORE CHISHOLM HERMAN ESCHENBURG EDWIN EVANS VINCENT PERINI HAROLD SEARS ARTHUR TALBOT THOMAS TITLEY GEORGE WILLISON JACK REYNES (President) 1917 342 343 Colomdoan i Mttti) Club Founded 1915 Standing, left to right Kellogg, Swain, Reiber, Elias, Lindsley, Snyder. Seated Smith, Block, Hagee, Cornville, Dean Brackett, Kluss, Sowter, McDonald. OFFICERS DEAN J. RAYMOND BRACKETT Honorary President WELTON C. SWAIN President ERNESTINE BLOCK Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. RAYMOND BRACKETT ETIENNE RENAUD THEODORE D. A. COCKERELL MAY SNYDER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ERNESTINE BLOCK FLORENCE KLUSS MAUD CLUPH EVERETT LINDSLEY FERN CORNVILLE JUNE McDONALD RICHARD R. ELIAS LEA REIBER GLADYS HAGEE HELEN SOWTER MARIE HOTCHKISS ETHEL SMITH GERTRUDE KELLOGG WELTON SWAIN 1917 344 Colomdodti D D 345 j plColomdoan RICHARD M. SCOTT Editor-in-Chief SIDNEY W. BISHOP Manager SILVER AND GOLD BOARD RICHARD M. SCOTT Editor-in-Chief NED K. MYERS Assistant Editor JOHN A. McCANN News Editor GRANT FITZELL News Editor ARTHUR ROBINSON News Editor ANNA MARIE CHENEY Co-Ed Editor EDWIN F. PATTON Athletic Editor STAFF DOROTHY GARDINER Society Editor JEROME MARCUS- -Exchange Editor HOWARD BERESFORD— Athletic Asst. i ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS WILLIAM MACKAY HAROLD R. HUSTED GAIL IRELAND ASSISTANT MANAGERS WILLIAM J. RYAN PARKER WHITNEY NORMA WASON SPECIAL WRITERS MARY GARVIN WALTER GRUTTER CHARLES SWINDLER HELEN MOORE DEPARTMENTS ROBERT CATLETT Engineering HAROLD G. MACOMBER Denver Medic. CHARLES POTTS- Pharmacy JOHN HENDERSON— Law MARGARET HUTCHINSON— Medic. BERNARD YEGGE GEORGE RIDER ZULA BENNINGTON EUGENE BORLAND JOHN HARRINGTON ALCYON ROBINSON REPORTERS LAKE LOVELACE ANDREW ALLEY HAROLD THOMPSON HARRY MULVIHILL LEA REIBER MARCELLE LAVAL 1917 ELIZABETH WILKINSON RALPH ELIAS DOSKA MONICAL CARL H. PARKER RAY SAUNDERS JOSEPH GRIGSBY Coloraboan J. GARRETT SCOTT Editor-in-Chief PHILIP C. KEMP Manager WALLACE F. FISKE Assistant Editor DOROTHY GARDINER Associate Editor CLARA HILDERMAN Associate Editor NORMA WASON Associate Editor PHILIP BROWN Athletic Editor JOHN McCANN Law Editor EARL TAYLOR ( , . ,. _ ,., WILLIAM SLOAN ' " ' ° ' WALDO BROCKWAY Engineering Editor JEROME MARCUS Assistant Engineering Editor NED K. MYER Pharmacy Editor ARTHUR WARNER Photographic Editor FEATURE STAFF (-{:■ W. A. EDWIN PATTON RICHARD SCOTT ROBINSON Editor WILLIAM McKAY ROBERT CATLETT WILLIAM KELLY i ART STAFF CHARLES N. SCHLOSS Editor WELTON SWAIN CY MEYN EDWIN SUNNEGREN ERNESTINE BLOCK PARKER WHITNEY GLADYS HAGEE HARRISON FRENCH LESTER JOHNSON SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS ROBERT CATLETT SAM KNOWLES EDWIN PATTON ROGER MEADE HAROLD MORLEY BERNARD YEGGE FRESHMEN ASSISTANTS WILLIAM WILLIAMS HARRY MULVAHILL FRANK KELLEY DAVID HERRICK WILFORD WHITE WILLIAM KIMSEY THOMAS KEELY 1917 m Colomdoan m BROCKWAY MYERS ROBINSON WARNER GARDINER FISKi: SCOTT KEMP WASON BROWN SCHLOSS HILDERMAN McCANN TAYLOR 1917 ' : f mm m Calorabo engineers; iWagajine ALUMNI STAFF WHITNEY HUNTINGTON Editor-in-Chief JOSEPH E. MORRILL Managing Editor JAMES DOLAND Alumni Editor STUDENT STAFF PAUL McBRIDE Associate Editcr CRANSTON RADER Associate Editor HARLOW PLATTS Student Editor ADVISORY BOARD MILO S. KETCHUM HERBERT S. EVANS JOHN E. HUNTER The magazine is published quarterly. The object of the publication is both to show the character of the work being done in the Engineering School and to keep in touch with th; Alumni of the school. 1 Journal of Cnsinccring WHITNEY C. HUNTINGTON Editor-in-Chief JOSEPH B. MORRILL Managing Editor JAMES J. DOLAND Alumni Editor STUDENT STAFF PAUL F. McBRIDE Associate Editor CRANSTON B. RADER Associate Manager HARLOW C. PLATTS Student Editor ADVISORY BOARD MILO S. KETCHUM Dean of Engineering HERBERT S. EVANS Prof, of Electrical Engineering JOHN E. HUNTER Prof, of Mechanical Engineering 1917 HColomdo tt TROOP D First Squadron of Cavalry N. G. C. OFFICERS HOMER C. WASHBURN, Captain DONALD J. MYERS, 2nd Lieutenant CLAUDE C. KLEMME, Sergeant CHARLES F. SNOW, Sergeant HENRY W. BRANDHORST, Corporal HARRY A. CURTIS, Corporal FRED E. HAGEN, Corporal CHARLES F. POE, Corporal WILLIAM O. LUNDBERG, Corporal AUGUST T. UNFUG, Corporal FEAY B. SMITH, Corporal PRIVATES WILLIAM E. ANNIN ALPHONSE ARDOUREL CLIFFORD BANTA CRAIG M. BOUTON FREHN H. CATTERSON GERRY CHAPMAN DAVID CHASE EDWIN V. EVANS FRED FEASEL JOHN L. FERTIG JAMES A. FINLAYSON JAMES GILBERT WILLIAM GILLETT HORTON J. GRANDJEAN CHESTER A. HARRELL EUGENE HARVEY LEON C. HAUGHEY DAVID B. HERRICK MYRON C. HERRICK ALLEN E. HINKLE GEORGE W. HOY CLARENCE L. IRELAND RAYMOND C. JOHNSON SAMUEL E. KNOWLES FRANK C. DONALD KNOWLTON ERNEST F. KRAXBERGER GUY O. KURTZ JOHN McCANN DOUGLAS S. McCRUM ALBERT A. MOULE JOHN N. NAIRN CLOYCE C. NIMS VALIANT NIMS WALTER F. PARKIN WILLIAM R. PEARCE ARNOLD E. PERRETEN COLIN E. PHELPS HUGH C. PRYOR BEN W. ROWLAND F. W. SANDBORN LELAND S. SAYRE IRVING S. SMITH EDWARD E. TAYLOR JOHN G. THORPE VICTOR E. VALLET JACK W. VAUGHN CHARLES H. WELLES HORACE P. WELLS 1917 WEST plColomdoan pColomdodnllli Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS DONALD RYMER President WILBUR ADAMS Vice-President LELAND SCHUCH Secretary PROF. JUNIUS HENDERSON Treasurer CABINET CLARENCE GILLETT Administration E. W. ALLEN Religious Education HORACE WELLS . . . . . - Campus Service EDWARD DEWEY Life Work Guidance PARKER JORDAN General Secretary ADVISORY BOARD PROF. CARBON GILLASPIE, Chairman PROF JUNIUS HENDERSON, Treasurer J. N. ASHMORE PROF. C. F. POE R. L. VANDEMAN PROF. IRA DELONG R. C. McAFEE I. T. EARL DONALD RYMER PARKER JORDAN I ■ -a, ' - i :i- «!, pj ie-iiii 1917 IS Colomdodtt 1917 OFFICERS E. F. PETERSON President MICHAEL IDLESON Vice-President S. G. BLYTHE Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY PROFESSOR JENKINS PROFESSOR JOSEPH MORRELL L. R. LEONARD C. M. McCORMACK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS S. G. BLYTHE PAUL McBRIDE DONALD CAMPBELL ARNOLD PERRETIN J. S. HODGES E. F. PETERSON MICHAEL IDLESON CRANSTON RADER WAYNE F. IVERS GLEN ROLOSON PAUL SHORT CARL SHUGREN RYOTARO NAKANO JUNIORS CECIL BRIERLY ROY RAPP CHARLES CLYMER STANLEY REED NORMAN COIT STEERE MATHEW EARL DEVALON LESTER JOHNSON HAROLD EASTMAN EDWIN SUNNEGREN VICTOR LEROY BEN TANDY M. J. ELLISON FRED WOOLEY S. M. EASTON HUGH WYNNE SOPHOMORES ROBERT CATLETT CHARLES PIERCE W. GRAY JOHN THORPE ALBERT NORD THOMAS TITLEY ROBERT NEWMAN H. R. SMITH Y. TASHIMA FRESHMEN M. M. BORING M. STROCK WALTER AULSEBROOK EARL THOMAS W. LOPER LALLI WILLIAM NELSON PERRY ELSI VERTREES 1917 iJS!3tB® £3SBi£ ' S Colomdodtt 2 i) ' Tl i » I a ! s.a M ' 5 § u ft 5.1 (I 01 - " o 3 0-2 3 O - • O CO " 2 3 ' OW o 5 2 S 3 o 3 ' H a " = H n o S o • i OJ f-r- (B f-t- n a 3- E, 3 » a 3g •o o 0-3 n - Pa 0-5- 3. Z.n o 3 SI CO o o_ CO 3- o H 3 a n flj » o o c 3 JO C 5 -1 §■§ m p - o PJ O S3 i " M 2. • ' !? nt - - " w s °- rt - » T) ' ni COM c ■ 3 - ss cro --I -1 -1 n n 3 C " S ! 4 1 ' .A ■- 35(Bg| ' " ' tail. :S««» («» " ' ' ' ' .f- l T i OFFICERS PARKER R. WHITNEY President FREDERICK CREGLOW Vice-President J. CLIFFORD HUM Secretary STANLEY PATTERSON Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY PROF. W. C. HUNTINGTON I. C. CRAWFORD PROF. H. E. PHELPS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS JOHN F. GREENE WILFRED M. HALL NATHAN W. MORGAN E. RAYMOND NELSON W. R. PEARCE WALDO BROCKWAY CHARLES BROWN CHARLES CURRY HOWARD CURTIS CARL DAMGOARD LESTER HIBBARD J. CLIFFORD HUM JUNIORS WILLARD W. RUSK JOHN SOGI CARL SCHEFFEL VICTOR E. VALLET PARKER R. WHITNEY EARNEST KRAXBERGER ROBERT LEWIS THOMAS LUTZ STANLEY PATTERSON EARL RAPP GEORGE SERAT HERMAN STRAUSS LELAND VAN ARSDALL SOPHOMORES JOSEPH ANDERSON PHILIP APEL WILLIAM BRUBAKER FREDERICK CREGLOW PAUL EASTMAN RAYMOND ECKEL KING BURGHARDT PAUL DUNLAP FRESHMEN 1917 FRANK GILLMORE ALGON B. JOHNSON ELZA W. PARR GEORGE RICHARDSON MEYER RIFKIN WILLIAM STEINMETZ JAMES SPIER FREDERICK SWANSON 368 Colomdoan m m g) ffi c o rr o • 3 W o i i r c c 3 3 3 " 1 r+ O CL o 3 3 O. Q W I c D X tr I " 3 3 s s 3 13 X D CO o t B TO o •do C - 3 rT cr 5 3- n c o 3- 3 8 . 3 a " S » B 2 3 r ? CO 3 2. S D- 3 3 01 5 3- o 3 tn -1 o 3 B •O ■o ' fiV ' . . m m m 1917 m „tn«) h c ) i " , ' |5 [fPPBn ffPf? 1 I 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN A. HUNTER FRANK S. BAUER WILLIAM J. CHRISTIAN WALTER F. MALLORY MATT W. MOYLE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MALCOLM W. DILLON EDISON B. GOOD ARTHUR F. LYSTER CLYDE H. McCLINTOCK WILFRED D. SAWYER BARRETT W. MORRISON MARVIN H. RUSSELL HAROLD S. WORCESTER EVERETT W. ALLEN WAYNE S. BEATTIE JOHN H. BUCKLEY JOSEPH B. JOHNSON GEORGE H. KRUEGER HARLOW C. PLATTS EDWARD H. SHERER JOHN W. SCHWEND JEROME S. MARCUS C. RAYMOND BURLINGAME ROBERT F. HAMILTON GUY O. KURTZ 1917 tB g H o S o rf O. t) o 3 " o o 3 -■ 3. JO s o - 3 ?S - O Of o w o. u O n a o 3 c - 3 ffl K 3 tU C 3 2 M -• 3! o- jQ q - ■ ? r+ it; 2° Colamdodti - » 1917 361 m m 1 . o W :73 (2 . c . :§ u c :« SS o u to V 3 3 J o I. a PQ 6 5 j I o ° D §ffl a i u •a CU t ' t 3 as a u b b O o I ij u I (U S 6 O c •go o o J h U 2; s W w K K S p- 2 , W CO OS 03 X .J u C W K !-■ g s ri £ ffi W J K W b Pu :; 0 i 362 - JJIMS px S SlXL ' ii- t CSiin ' iS Colamdoan MEMBERS MARY ABRAHAMSON FLORENCE ANDERSON HERTHA BAUMGARTNER PROFESSOR WILLIAM F. BAUR ETHEL BROWN ELLA CHENAULT MONETT DAVIT GLADYS DICKEY GLADYS DROCH DORA DUNSIMORE MICHAEL FACTOROVICH FLORENCE FARRINGTON MARY GARVIN GERTRUDE GATES WALTER GERMANN ADALIA HAAS LEILA HUNTER EDWIN C. KAPPLER HELEN WHITE TRUMA KITCHEN ETHEL LEWIS GLENN LEWIS BESSE LOW CASSANDRA LUNDBERG HELEN LUNDBERG FRIEDA MEENTS MARIAN ORRIS HAZEL READ ANNE RIEDE LESLIE ROSS RUTH SHELLEDY NARGUERITE SHERMAN PROFESSOR VAN SWERINGEN PRINCE SNOW ARCHIBALD STOCKDER HAROLD THOMPSON HELEN UNGER The society has no officers for the present year. The meetings are conducted by the members of the Department of Germanic Languages. The Deutscher Verein is an organization composed of the faculty and students of the German Department. It was estabUshed in the winter of 1912 and has held bi-monthly meetings each college year since then. The purpose of the Verein is to supplement the work of the class-room in awakening and cherishing a love for the literature and music of Germany. Each year one or two simple plays are presented. Special programs are given for festival days, talks on ballads and lyrics by mem- bers of the faculty are illustrated with readings by the students; also informal talks on subjects of general cultural interest are given. The singing of German songs and the rendering of German music are always an important feature of the meetings. 1917 3 i3 y gjimimrmmijl I m €i V : IColomdoan g crit)falcrg Club GRANT FITZELL President ANNA BETH HYDE Vice-President EDWIN PATTON Treasurer NORMA WASSON Secretary M MEMBERS LETITIA BRACE ROBERT CATLETT ZILPHA CARRUTHERS HAZEL CLAMPITT TERRY DUCE GRANT FITZELL ABRAHAM HARTENDORF ANNA BETH HYDE DARTHULA LINDBURG EVERETT LINSLEY RUTH LONG JOHN McCANN FRANCES MYER EDWIN PATTON BESSIE PHILE LESTER RACHOFSKY LEA REIBER WILLIAM ARTHUR ROBINSON F. BURTON SMITH RAYMOND STALEY FAE STANLEY EDWARD TESDELL JOE ULMER NORMA WASSON m ColoMdoan ®. of C Mthatm otittv ■IT i il B I Wallbank, Vincent, Shiedler, Cole, Isbell. Rachofsky, Stexnhoff, Grigsby, Kissack Brinkley, Pile, Wilde, Alencio, McKeever. i- OFFICERS EDWARD McBRIDE . J. CHARLES PILE . . . . President . Secretary MEMBERS JOSEPH D. GRIGSBY J. CHARLES PILE ALBERT S. ISBELL STANLEY WALLBANK LESTER RACHOFSKY JOSE ATENCIO JOHN VINCENT W. KENNETH COLE JAMES McKEEVER EDWARD McBRIDE LAWRENCE STEINHOFF JAY SHIEDLER ARTHUR FRIEDMAN WALTER FISHER RAIMER SMITH ELMER KISSACK GEORGE BRINKLEY CLAUDE C. WILDE [tl vjf T tv:tmat Lm;uti.;.j 3«8 - " " i- lv;ii «:,T 95 ffi( OOh 0 ro O 5(1 L, . " " I s ■pj r g W ■=; g O S p) M O m z r o |mZ?5 w2 " s w N " ! S W h Z S M5 r O k; ' ' o 50 r p)ti) 2 50 2 wrK2 omjZ Offi o M «4 1) a C 3 M o n M SO CO o So o 9: M I I S ' ;3 TO • 3 TO Q S o J a?? m tr wn o 3 -1 SS3 3- r+ - 1 n o 3 0. s w 3 • - 5? o V c 5 3 O ¥ i i js 1917 iWenoraf) acietp Established 1909 OFFICERS MICHAEL IDLESON President MORRIS WEINER Vice-President MORRIS BASKIN Treasurer HYMAN HERMAN Secretary HERMAN STRAUSS National Representative LESTER RACHOFSKY Journalist MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY I M MORRIS BASKIN HYMAN BERMAN WILLIAM ELLSBERG MICHAEL FACTOROVICH PINCUS FELDMAN TSADORE GOLDBLOOM MICHEAL IDLESON MORRIS KATZMAN NORRIS WEINER ISADORE GRIMES OSCAR MARINOFF CASPAR MARKEL ELI MILLER LOUIS MILLER LESTER RACHOFSKY MEYER RIFKIN HERMAN STRAUSS 1917 fiColomdodn fterbjorb That which we have created lies before you. The result of a year ' s earnest effort, the cause of endless grief and limitless pleasure, the Coloradoan now rests in your hands to be approved or to be condemned as its merits warrant. Whether it is a success or whether it is a failure depends completely upon the opinion which you, the student body of the University, form concerning it. We do not ask your mercy, for if our work deserves censure, we will welcome it as being just. We do not beseech your approbation, because our labor, the true creation of something, has largely been its own reward. What we do ask, however, is that this volume be taken with a little salt, and that the spirit which has guided us in effecting it be fully comprehended and considered. For, after all, may we ask, why be serious? When, as now, we are passing through the period in our lives in which we can afford to be light hearted, when joy should be dominant and seriousness should be viewed as a necessary evil, a catalogue or a statistical review such as many Annuals are, appeals to us as an Old Ladies Home or a procession of hearses would. Hence we have endeavored to find the bright spots in the College life and emphasize them. In so doing, we have doubtless stepped inadvertently on the toes of many who are deserving of far better than this. It is to those that we direct this appeal, that they accept any offense in the spirit of fun in which it has been given, and appreciate our desire to escape from the musty and dusty columns of the commonplace. Personally, I desire to acknowledge a great debt of gratitude to those who have so loyally assisted me. The Coloradoan Staff has been the most enthusiastic and faithful group which any- one in any capacity might desire. Mr. Cy Meyn, although not a member of the University, has lent his ideas, his talent and his interest in such a spirit as to make the expression of my ap- preciation extremely difficult. Mr. Fowler and Mr. Langer of the Denver Post have assisted me materially. Mr. EUet, Mr. Greenawalt and numerous others have been very kind in the loan of photographs and snapshots. The Boldt Engraving Company and the Kistler Printing Company have labored mightily to help me over the rough spots and to give me the benefit of their knowl- edge and facilities. So now I bring my work to a close with a heart full of joy; and this for many reasons: First, because my time has been spent in endeavoring to do something worth while; second, because my relations with people have justified and developed my belief in the inherent goodness of human nature; and last, because my desire to make things different and better has (I hope) been understood. J. GARRETT SCOTT. 1917 Page I. Introduction " C " Page 3 Title Page 5 Dedication 7 President Farrand 8 Campus Scenes 10 Regents 19 II. University Alumni Organization 21 A. S. U. C 24 Senior Organization 26 Junior Organization 27 Graduate School 29 Dean Bracket 30 Graduate School Members 31 Arts School 33 Dean Hellems 34 Senior Arts 36 Junior Arts 48 Arts Bunk . . . ' 60 Engineering School 65 Dean Ketchum 66 Engineering Officers 68 Senior Engineers 70 Junior Engineers 75 Engineering Filings 83 School of Medicine 87 Secretary Meader 88 - Senior Medics 90 Junior Medics 92 Medic Carvings 94 School of Law 97 Dean Fleming 98 Officers Senior Laws 100 Officers Junior Laws 101 Senior Laws 102 Junior Laws 104 Law Briefs 107 School of Pharmacy 109 Dean Washburn 110 Pharmacy Seniors 112 Pharmacy Sidelights 113 Sophomores 115 Sophomore Officers 117 Sack Scrap 118 Pushball Contest 119 Freshmen 121 Freshmen Officers 123 Page III. College Year Manager Paddock 125 Wearers of " C " 126 Major Sports 127 Athletic Managers 128 Football 129 Basketball 150 Baseball 153 Track 161 Minor Sports 169 Cross Country 1 70 Tennis 171 Interfraternity Sports 173 High School Day 175 Women 177 Dean Bigelow 178 Women ' s League Bo£.ri 179 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 181 Big Sisters 183 Athletic Board 184 Senior Basketball Team 184 Woman ' s Athletics 185 Vanity Fair 189 Society 191 Music 197 Glee Club 198 Band 200 Women ' s Instrumental Club 200 Double Quartette 201 Rose of Love 202 Drama 203 Players Club 204 Lady Windemere ' s Fan 205 Milestones 206 Debating 207 Commencement 215 Dandelion Day 219 Homecoming Day 220 IV. Feature Introduction 221 Dedication 222 Calendar 223 Jolliers Weakly 237 Conglomeration 263 V. Organizations Fraternities 271 Sororities 299 Professional Fraternities 315 Honorary Fraternities 329 Press 345 General Organizations 351 Editor ' s Afterword 369 I i 1917 mms An Appreciation — Please Read It. The purpose of these last words is to express our thanks to those friends who have, in no small way, made this volume possible. By this we mean the advertisers. Of course, everyone must realize that a great deal more money is needed to put out an Annual than is obtained from its sale. From the following pages come no small proportion of that difference. It has been repeatedly and, we believe, correctly said that a student body is often judged by its publications. Turn the pages and you will find the names of those who are the true supporters of our University life (in so far as this book portrays it). All firms and individuals who derive profit from the student body have been asked to help fill the following section. Many have refused with the plaintive cry of " can ' t afford it. " Wouldn ' t it be possible for us, as individuals, to decide that if these men cannot bear to support this activity which has been the cause of so man ' s financial difficulties of the A. S. v. C. thai it ivill be equally impossible for us to continue smelling their coffers rvith student trade. Rather let us turn to our tried and true friends. THINK IT OVER. ' !. ' 371 rCDLDRADD AND SOUTHERN When Colorado Folks Travel Between Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and Trinidad — they show a fine sense of good judgment in going and returning via the old and always satisfactory route — The Colorado Southern Railway 1[ A very large number of travelers between Colorado and Texas points realize that the through service of The Colorado Southern Lines provides by far the Best Accommodations as well as the Shortest Route. Travel Information, Tickets and Sleeping Car Reser- vations at our Depot Ticket Office. J. W. WRIGHT, Agent BOULDER, COLORADO Phone Boulder 98 372 Do You Like Speed? In your clothes, that is: smart lines, lively patterns, novel shades and colorings; all the newest ideas. Hart Schaffner Marx show some very clever things in their spring suits. Ask to see Varsity Fifty Five This is the most popular young man ' s suit in America; it ought to be — it has all the good points. THE HUB Boulder, Colo. BOOKS DRUGS GREENMAN ' S THE UNIVERSITY STORE NEAR THE CAMPUS Everything in School Supplies KODAKS STATIONERY 373 SEE HOW THE ANCIENTS LIVED SEE THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS Visit the Cliff Dwelling Ruins in the Mesa Verde National Park Southwestern Colorado Reached from Mancos on the " Around the Circle " Tour of the Denver Rio Grande " Scenic Line of the World " The " Around the Circle " Tour embraces a Thousand Miles of Travel in Colo- rado and is a veritable moving picture of the Rockies with the traveler in the role of spectator. Curecanti Needle Black Caiion of the Gunnison, Colorado If your travels take you to Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Leadville, Glenwood Springs, Grand Junction, Salt Lake City, Ogden or the Pacific Coast, you will be pleased with Rio Grande Train and Peerless Dining Car Service. Descriptive illustrated booklets will be gladly furnished on request. FRANK A. WADLEIGH Passenger Traffic Manager Denver, Colorado 374 LLOYD E. NELSON Quality Portraits THE Nelson Siudio BOULDER, COLORADO Please Your Friends Photographs By Nelson 375 THE CO-OP STORE DRUGS, BOOKS, COLLEGE SUPPLIES TOILET ARTICLES, SUNDRIES The Store of Quality 13th St. and Pennsylvania Avenue BOULDER, COLORADO IF your are unfamiliar with our Studio, our work, our prices, it will be worth your while to visit us before making arrangements for a sit- ting. PALACE STUDIO DAVIS BROS., PROPS. 1230 PEARL ST. Phone Boulder 443 CHAS. F. FAWCETT Varsity Florist FIFTEENTH AND ARAPAHOE Telephone Boulder 422-1 CURRAN PHONE BOULDER 601 Presents the World ' s Most Famous Stars in their Greatest Stage Successes in Motion Pictures If It ' s at the Ciinan It ' s High Clas 37G For First Class Photographs GO TO THE JONES PHOTOGRAHIC STUDIO Phone Boulder 693 1113 Spruce THE BUNGALOW MANUFACTURERS AND RETAILERS French Pastries, Ices, Ice Cream, Candies TEA ROOM IN CONNECTION Candies Packed for Shipment Anywhere 2040 Twelfth St., Boulder, Colo. BAKER ' S Billiard Parlors Best Equipriicnt in Northern Colorado 12 TABLES Domestic and Imported Cigars HOWARD BAKER, Manager 1326 Pearl Street The North Boulder Green-Houses Largest and best equipped in City S. KNUDSEN FLORIST Phone Boulder 555 WHY go down town when the University Barber Shop is on the hill? tin E. B. GRUBB UNDER THE CO-OP To Make the Best Pictures Possible — My Constant Aim QUALITY FIRST! CHARLES F. SNOW The Photographer in Your Town 378 o ride in the world is smoother than this. Nine million tons of red granite, weathered into billions of tiny, resilient cubes, dug from the summit of the Laramie Mountains and spread over the Union Pacific, give this system a roadbed which never has been excelled. Because of this ballast — together with freedom from curves and great care in handling trains — a ride on the Union Pacific is like a limou- sine on the boulevard. If you never have used this railroad you have something to learn about traveling comfort. UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM loins East and West iciili a Boulevard of Steel R. S. RUBLE, Assistant General Passenger Agent Phone Main 5365 Denver, Colorado _ _ _ n53) Wolfs Meat Market HANDLES THE CHOICEST MEATS PRICES RIGHT AND EVERYTHING OF A No. I QUALITY Twelfth and Spruce Streets Modern Machine Sewed Soles 50c and 75c GUARANTEED TO STAY ED ' S PLACE 1706 1 2th Street THE BROWN PALACE HOTEL DENVER 400 Rooms and Suites 350 with Private Bath Every Room ivith Outside Exposure Operated on European Plan with an unex celled Cuisine and a high class service throughout CONDUCTED BY MOST APPROVED METHODS CALVIN H. MORSE, Mgr. G. KIRKE DRURY, Asst. Mgr. 370 Capital $ 50,000.00 Surplus 100,000.00 Undivided Profits - - - 30,000.00 Established 1877 NATIONAL STATE BANK BOULDER, COLORADO Officers and Directors C. O. Buckingham President N. D. Mclvenzie Vice-President J. C. Hankins Vice-President W. S. Bellman Cashier A. W. Border Asst. Cashier Charles E. Buckingham B. M. Williams Frank Tyler W. W. Wolf Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent Interest Paid on Time Deposits We Issue Foreign Drafts and Travelers Cheques Payable in all Parts of the World. Our vault is protected by electrical steel lining and a perfect system of burglar alarms. The Standish Hotel Opposite Denver Dry Goods Co. Is College Students Headquarters in Denver Finest Popular Priced Cafe in the City S. C. HOOVER, Proprietor STORY ' S Baggage Express BAGGAGE HANDLED WITH CARE We do not use your Stairway or Parlor Floor for a Skidway Trunks Carried In and Out of Houses Telephone Boulder 652 280 Sanfale " Service plus Scenery " Enroiite to California you should visit the Grand Canyon, Petrified Forests and the Yosemite. 5 Trains Daily to Colorado Springs — Pueblo— The San Diego Exposition Line J. P. Hall, General Agent A. T. S. F. Ry. Co., 6oi Seventeenth St., Denver, Colorado KMi m rttej- lOizroToradoatv, Goll P c noravi rs 424LA ] NdEiJr. .)£nV£l (blbRADO 381 THIS BOOK BESPEAKS OUR QUALITY. AND SERVICE The W. H. Kistler Stationery Co. 1537-43 Lawrence Street DENVER COLORADO ;!82 ON tKe diamond, gridiron or in tKe g3?mnasium, The Stall Dean atKletic equipment is used and endorsed by the leading Universities and Colleges; such gen- eral recognition is onl ) possible with perfect equip- ment. Stall Dean VS WV Our trade mark on an article is an absolute guarantee that the quality? is consistent ' cOith the price. Should anj) defect appear due to vJorkman- ship or material, we vJill replace same without cost. {Note: — Our guarantee does not cover Baseball Bats that are sold for less than $1.00 retail). The May Company, Denver, Colo., is our Official Agent for Colorado, Wyoming, etc. Boulder Typewriter Exchange OFFICE SUPPLIES Expert Rebuilding, Repairing and Adjusting ESTABLISHED I908 FOR RENT: A heavy stock of all stan- dard typewriters. FOR SALE: New and rebuilt machines of every kind. Office and Student Supplies of every description 1302 Pearl St. Phone Boulder 376 Phone University Hill Tailor Shop on your calls Boulder Laundry and Towel Company tVe upJiold two standards: PROMPT SERVICE AND GUARANTEED WORK MYRON HERRICK Student Representative 383 Sl)f Sniti rsits of (Joloratio Boulkr, (Solorado COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS OF THE UNIVERSITY I. College of Liberal Arts: Lerding to the degree A.B. College of Commerce, tnd. ng to the degree A.B. and special certificate College of Education, leading to the degree A.B. and special certificate School of Social and Home Service, leading to certificate of work done II. College of Engineering: Civil Engineering, leading to the degree B.S. (C.E.) Electri cal Engineering, leading to the degree B.S. (E.E.) Mechanical Engineering, leading to the degree B.S. (M.E.) Chemical Engineering, leading to the degree B.S. (Ch.E.) III. Graduate School: Leading to the degrees Ph.D. and A.M.; M.S., C.E., E.E., and M.E.; D.Oph., D.P.H., M.S. (P.H.), and M.S. (San. Eng.) IV. School of Medicine: Leading to the degree M.D. V. School of Law: Leading to the degree LL.B. VI. College of Pharmacy: Leading to the degrees Ph.C. and B.S. (Phar. ) VII. Summer Session VIII. University Extension Division: Department of Instruction: Correspondence-Study Academic Instruction Vocational Instruction Department of Public Service: Lectures and isual Instruction Communit - Welfare Library Extension Publications


Suggestions in the University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) collection:

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.